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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Andover"

FOR REFERENCE 

Do Not Take From This Room 



Andover Room 

R 
974.45 

Andover, (Mass.)- Town Manager. 
Annual report for the town of Andover 
1985-87 



Memorial Hall Library 

Andover, Mass. 01810 
475-6960 



1985 



Annual Report 
for the 

Town of Andover 




January 1, 1985 through 

December 31, 1985 



Prepared by the 
Town Manager 



Pursuant to the Provisions of 
Chapter ho. Section 49 
of the General Laws of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
and Article II, Section Four 
of the Bylaws of the 
Town of Andover 



1985 



Annual Report 

for the 

Town of Andover 




January 1, 1985 through 

December 31, 1985 



Prepared by the 
Town Manager 



Pursuant to the Provisions of 
Chapter 40, Section 49 
of the General Laws of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
and Article IL Section Four 
of the Bylaws of the 
Town of Andover 



TOWN OF ANDOVER 



...HUM., 




MASSACHUSETTS 
01810 



Town Hall 



March 12, 1986 



Dear Residents: 

Andover is a town well into a major transition. In the past 
several years it has left behind its small town heritage and has 
become a bustling, thriving municipality that is more city than 
town. 

This transition has not occurred without creating problems, 
and it is these problems that present our challenges for the 
80' s, 90 's and beyond. Among them are: 

- Creation of Affordable Housing 

Andover is a prestige community with a reputation for 
excellent schools and municipal services. Additionally, its 
fortunate location and easy access to Boston and Route 128 have 
caused real estate values to sky-rocket. The unfortunate aspect 
of this is that we have created a situation where our young 
adult children and not-so-well-to-do cannot afford to live here. 

This year we took the initial steps, toward formulating 
plans for the creation of affordable housing by creating* an 
"Affordable Housing Committee. 11 Next year perhaps we will offer 
some solutions. Meanwhile, the Planning Board has presented a 
Warrant Article which would allow apartments in a multi-tenant 
district near the center of town. The Selectmen endorse this 
proposal . 

Whatever the remedies, we must ensure that Andover 
maintains a good socio-economic mix, for what would be more 
boring than a town of just rich people? 

- Protection of the Watershed 



Andover 
protection, 
area, and it 
increased g 
purchase wa 
pursue acti 
into our d 
which begin 
Health and 
protection a 



has not 
For many ye 
now owns a s 
rowth, more 
tershed land 
ve measures 
rinking water 
s to addres 
Planning Boa 
s a high prio 



been lax in the area of watershed 
ars it has bought land in the watershed 
ignificant portion of it. However, with 

should be done. We will continue to 
when available, but we should also 

to control those substances that leach 
. This year, there is a Warrant Article 
s this problem. The Selectmen, Board of 
rd will continue to treat the watershed 
rity. 



- Industrial Growth 

Andover has grown not only in population but also in the 
number of businesses it has. Business creates employment, and 
employment is important. Andover has done its share and most of 
our industrial land is, or soon will be, utilized. The time has 
come for us to say that we have reached a "mature community" 
status. We should control further industrial growth by not 
allowing any more land to become zoned for industry. This is not 
to say we should do anything which hurts our existing business 
and industry. Quite the contrary — our business and industrial 
community is a vital part of Andover and a major asset. But, 
enough is enough (at least for a while). 

- Traffic and Parking 

This is a problem Downtown, in Ballardvale, in Shawsheen 
and in West Andover — nobody escapes it. Strictly speaking, 
there is no solution. We can alleviate some of the symptoms, but 
we cannot cure the disease. River Road improvement is under 
construction; we are developing ideas for the Routes 125, 93 
area; we have obtained a truck exclusion for Clark Road (which 
may create some problems) ; and additional parking has been 
created Downtown (which seems to be underused). The Selectmen 
will continue to treat this matter on a priority basis, but the 
citizens of the town should expect no miracles. The town is 
bigger, and there are more cars and people. 

In summary, professional management, with policy set by the 
Town Meeting and Board of Selectmen, will address these issues 
of today and the future. Most citizens recognize that revenue 
from the State and Federal Government will probably continue to 
decline; we are operating under that expectation, but the 
solutions to most of the problems will require ideas and resolve 
more than revenue. Andover has always been a town that was proud 
of its preparation for the future. It will continue that pride 
and tradition. 

Respectfully yours, 

FOR THE BOARD 0£ SELECTMEN 



llliam J. Dilton * 



341 

Chairman 



TOWN MANAGER 

1985 was a year of change for Downtown Andover, only a part of 
which was generated by the Town. The additional parking spaces, 
the beautification of the area behind the old Town Hall and the 
beginning of work at the library were perhaps the most 
significant. Many millions of dollars were spent by private 
■property owners also in the Downtown area. 

The Riverina Road Pumping Station, the Wood Hill Water Tower and 
the Water Treatment Plant improvements were all begun during the 
year. The principal road work done in Town was Haverhill Street. 
River Road widening was also started, and Ballardvale Road was 
improved. 

The maintenance of school buildings was among the highest of 
priorities during 1985. Continued steady office development was 
the feature of our industrial development progress, welcoming 
Analog Devices, LMI Co., Inc. (LISP), and two divisions of AT&T. 
Housing construction stayed steady at approximately 200 units. 

The Andover Companies contributed the lighting at Lovely Field 
which enabled us to play our high school football games at 
night. This improvement was well received by the crowds that 
turned out to honor Coach Collins' s usual outstanding team. The 
J. Everett Collins Center continued to attract many well-known 
performers from the entertainment world, and many of us enjoyed 
their performances. 

Another highlight was the location of Emerson College on the 
dividing line between Lawrence and Andover. President Koenig and 
his nationally-known faculty will contribute much to the 
Merrimack Valley. 

Our outstanding municipal departments — Police, Fire, Public 
Works, Municipal Maintenance, Library, Community Development and 
Planning, Community Services, Finance and Schools — continued 
to serve the community with exceptional efficiency. 



5 



TOWN COUNSEL 

During the year 1985, thirty-eight new cases were brought 
against the Town of Andover. Twelve cases were successfully 
disposed of, leaving a balance of one hundred eighty-three cases 
pending litigation. Town Counsel made numerous appearances 
before State courts and administrative boards. Formal legal 
opinions were researched and rendered to Town officials. Town 
Counsel rendered in excess of eighty informal opinions and had 
conferences with the Town Manager and other Town officials on 
almost a daily basis. Town Counsel reviewed all Articles of the 
Warrant and attended Town Meeting. During the period covered by 
this report, contracts were drawn and reviewed and numerous 
deeds, easements, releases, agreements and betterment 
assessments were drafted, reviewed and recorded. 



MARGARET G. TQWLE FUND 

Under the terms of her will, the late Margaret G. Towle, 
long-term resident of Andover, bequeathed the residue of her 
estate to the Town of Andover, to be held and administered by it 
as a permanent trust fund. This is now known as the Margaret G. 
Towle Fund. Mrs. Towle stipulated in her will that the income 
from this fund "be devoted to the assistance or the procurement 
of assistance for worthy persons residing in the Town of Andover 
who may be in need of aid, comfort or support on account of old 
age, disability or unemployment." 

The Fund is administered by a group of three Trustees, 
chosen by the Town Manager with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, which has disbursed the income from the Fund in 
accordance with the terms of Mrs. Towle' s will. The cases are 
referred to the Trustees by private charitable groups and 
organizations, the Clergy and interested individuals. 

During the twelve month period the Trustees acted on 
seventeen cases, disbursing $33,330.00 on approved cases (which 
numbered fifteen) and small administration expenses. Only the 
income of the fund is available. The principal of $345,825.50 
and a substantial portion of the current income is invested 
under the direction of the Trustees. All disbursements are made 
by the Town Treasurer upon vouchers approved by the Trustees. 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/84 $ 93,836.61 
Receipts - 1985 59,794.08 



$153,630.69 
Disbursements - 1985 33,330.00 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/85 $120,300.69 



At the conclusion of 1985, the total number of registered 
voters was 16,388 divided among eight precincts as follows: 

1 - 1723 3-1972 5 - 237M 7 - 2220 
2-1954 4-1966 6 - 2286 8 - 1893 

The following statistical and financial reports are for the 
period January 1, 1985, to December 31, 1985: 

VITAL STATISTICS 

Number of Births Recorded: Total 

Males: 144 - Females: 153 297 

Number of Marriages Recorded: 234 
Number of Deaths Recorded: 

Males: 88 - Females: 99 187 

Number of Dog Licenses Sold: 1562 

$6,517.00 collected, $2,640.50 retained by Town and 
balance sent to County Treasurer. 

Number of Fishing and Hunting 

Licenses Sold: 759 

$9,757.70 collected, $378.20 retained by Town and 
balance sent to Division of Fisheries and Game. 

Other monies collected: 

Marriage Licenses $ 2,410.00 

Certified Copies 4,182.00 

U.C.C. 8.039.00 

Misc. Licenses 8,385.00 

A. B.C. Licenses 88,525.00 

Business Certificates 526.00 
Miscellaneous (Storage 
of Inflammables, 
Street Lists, Maps, 

etc.) 7,609.25 



TOTAL $119,676.00 

Total monies collected, $135,950.00; $122,694.00 retained 
by Town; $9,379.50 sent to Division of Fisheries and Game; and 
$3,876.50 sent to County Treasurer for Dog Licenses. 






FINANCE AND BUDGET 



The Town Manager's recommended budget for FY 1986 (July 1, 1^85 - 
June 30, 1986) was submitted to the Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
on the third Friday of January 1985, as required by Town Charter and Town Bylaw. 
During the months of January, February and March the Board of Selectmen and 
Finance Committee separately reviewed the Town Manager's budget recommendation 
with the Town Manager, Director of Finance and Budget and other staff members. 
Cumulatively, the Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee held in excess of 
twenty meetings involved in budget deliberations and warrant articles. Addition- 
ally, the Finance Committee routinely meets once a month on the third Wednesday. 

The Finance Committee Report for the Annual Town Meeting was mailed to 
in excess of 9,000 Andover households. Town Meeting voters approved an operating 

budget of $38,052,212 which was an increase of 8.77, over the FY1985 operating 
budget of $34,990,104. New construction in Town continues to provide additional 
revenue above the 2 H% allowable tax growth. 

The Andover Cable Advisory Committee continued to oversee the service of 
Rollins Cablevision. The Committee meets on a monthly basis on the third Thursday 
to discuss matters ranging from customer complaints to new programs or services. 
Approximately 5200 households receive cable services. 

Two grant applications were filed and approved by the State Executive Office 
of Communities and Development. These grants resulted in a three-year grant for 
a town/school personnel director and a one-year grant for a municipal finance 
officers workshop. An application was filed with the Federal Emergency Management 
Agency for reimbursement of Town costs of $106,000 related to Hurricane Gloria. 
Approval is anticipated in early 1986. 

The Town offices industrial development lease obligation bonds were 
refunded in July to secure lower interest rates for a savings of $40,000 per year. 

A water and sewer study was completed to provide a revenue plan to construct 
the water treatment plant expansion, sewer pumping station and force main and other 
water and sewer projects approved by Town meetings. 






8 



CENTRAL PURCHASING 

There were approximately 1747 orders processed for the Town Government and 2851 
orders processed for the School Department during 1985. Approximately 56 bid openings 
were held. The continued use of State Bids and contracts has proved to be beneficial 
to the taxpayers of Andover. 

Under the Massachusetts General Laws, two or more political subdivisions may 
jointly purchase a single item or a wide range of goods and services such as: 
paper products for copy machines, police vehicles, road salt, chemicals, fuel oils, 
and supplies. 

Some examples of major bids put out by Central Purchasing in 1985: 

Lowell Street Sewer Construction 

Modular Emergency Medical Vehicle 

Surface Water Drainage 

Special Needs Transportation 

1985 Water Mains - Andover 

Highway Rock Salt/Solar Salt 

Water Meters 

Furnish & Install Chain Link Facilities at Landfill Ballfields 

Parking Meter Enforcement Vehicle 

River Road Reconstruction I 

Curbing Spreader 

Industrial Combustion Burner 

School Desk & Chairs Various Schools 

Aluminum Replacement Planks for Lovely Memorial Field Grandstand 

Miscellaneous Fire Department Equipment 

Fibre Glass Oil Tanks 

Binder Strips 

Printing of Town of Andover Finance Committee Report & Summary 

of Annual Town Report 

Exterior Door South School 

Road Sweeper Equipment 

Boiler-Burner Unit South School 

Collection & Transportation of Solid Waste 

Parking Meters 

Playground Equipment Shawsheen School 

Asbestos Control Various Locations 

Resilient Flooring - Sanborn School & West Jr. High School Office Area 

Shawsheen Village Pumping Station 

Interceptor & Force Main to Work 

Plastic Refuse Bags 

Wood Hill Water Storage Tank 

Miscellaneous Roadway Materials 

Replacement of Filter Media at the Water Treatment Plant 

Welded Steel Pipe Security Gates 

General & Scholar Supplies 

Sewer Cleaner 

The Office of Central Purchasing is responsible for contract compliance regarding 
Andover^ Affirmative Action Plan, and insurance coordination and risk management for 
all Town and School departments with the exception of health and personal insurance 
which are handled by the Central Personnel Office. 



VETERANS SERVICES 

The Department of Veteran's Services had a very active and 
productive year. A number of families in need were assisted with 
funds to help pay ordinary living expenses in addition to fuel 
allowances, food vouchers and medical bills. This program falls 
under Chapter 115 of the Massachusetts General Laws and is 
reimbursed 755t of the expended funds. 

Requests for assistance and information on Federal Benefits 
continued at a high level, especially, with the aging W.W.II 
Veteran (average age 64). Eighteen of these Veterans were 
assisted with admittance to V.A. Hospitals for in-hospital 
treatment or operations. A number of Vietnam Veterans were 
helped with the filing of claims for agent orange and mental 
health treatment for post stress syndrome. There was a 
significant increase in non-service connected pension and 
compensation applications filed this year. 

The Veterans Agent is also the Burial Agent and Graves 
Registration Officer. During the year 47 Veterans died. 

10 World War I Veterans Died; 32 World War II Veterans Died; and 
5 Korean War Veterans Died. 



JOHN CORNELL WOOD AND COAL FUND 

The John Cornell Wood and Coal Fund was established by 
Article 17 of the 1893 Town Meeting. Five thousand dollars was 
left to the Town to be used for the needy poor to purchase wood 
or coal. Three trustees, chosen on a staggered basis by the 
Annual Town Meeting, administer the funds. 

Balance on Hand 7/1/84 $15,780.67 

Income - 1984-85 1,458.08 

Disbursed - 1984-85 - - 



Balance on Hand 7/1/85 $17,238.75 



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12 



TAX RATE RECAPITULATION 



ACTUAL 
FY1984 



ACTUAL 
FY1985 



ACTUAL 
FY1986 



♦♦♦ AMOUNT TO BE RAISED ♦♦♦ 

Appropriations 

Other Local Expenditures: 
Tax Title Purposes 
Final Court Judgements 
Overlay Deficits 
Revenue Offsets/Cherry Sheet 
Revenue Deficits 
Total Local Expenditures 

State and County Charges 
Overlay Reserve for Abatements 

TOTAL TO BE RAISED 



32,988,852 35,596,773 38,446,220 



17,675 

121,206 



53,815 



192,696 

955,126 
315,360 



25,000 

5,000 

86,613 

49,961 

153,587 

320,161 

998,970 
548,373 



14,000 



2,414 

49,806 



66,220 

914,222 
455,721 



34,452,034 37,464,277 39,882,383 



♦♦EST. RECEIPTS & OTHER REVENUE" 

Estimated Receipts from State: 

Cherry Sheet Estimated Receipts 4,967,564 5,345,252 5,287,986 

Cherry Sheet Estimated Charges 11,195 11,528 1,416 

Total froe State 4,978,759 5,356,780 5,289,402 



Estimated Local Receipts: 
Local Estimated Receipts 
Offset Receipts 
Total Local Receipts 

Free Cash and Other Revenue: 
Free Cash 

Other Available Funds 
Revenue Sharing 
Total Other Appropriations 

Free Cash to Reduce Tax Rate 

TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 



3,679,700 

526,179 

4,205,879 



4,111,500 

664,598 

4,776,098 



4,935,000 

793,949 

5,728,949 



' 831,070 606,673 383,608 

294,030 345,253 410,974 

500,000 500,000 520,000 

1,625,100 1,451,926 1,314,582 

2,138,304 1,950,000 1,400,000 

12,948,042 13,534,804 13,732,933 



TOTAL TAXES LEVIED ON PROPERTY 



21,503,992 23,929,473 26,149,450 



TOTAL VALUATION (IN THOUSANDS) 
RESIDENTIAL TAX RATE 
COMMERCIAL TAX RATE 
INDUSTRIAL TAX RATE 
PERSONAL PROPERTY TAX RATE 



1,048,975 


1,344,794 


1,415,013 


20.50 


16.64 


17.15 


20.50 


20.47 


21.25 


20.50 


20.47 


21.25 


20.50 


20.47 


21.25 



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15 



MEMORIAL H ALL LIBRARY 



The big news for 1985 was, of course, the ground breaking 
for the addition. In the meantime most programs and services 
have been carried on as usual despite extremely bad parking 
problems. 

The patrons and staff have gingerly accepted the cramped 
crowded make-shift arrangements during the building process 
with great good humor. 

Circulation is down a fraction, not surprising considering 
the problem of access and also the closing off of various 
areas, the mezzanine and the Children's Room for prolonged 
periods of a month or more. Reference questions, however were 
up 12% mostly from telephone reference. 

The Andover Arts Lottery has been generous with grants to 
the Friends of the Library for several programs and the yearly 
book sale was very successful. 

Trustee Chairman Robert G. Butler and former Trustee 
Chairman Cornelia LeMaitre who both served more than ten years 
retired from the Board of Trustees. They played important 
roles during their tenure, witness the building addition. 
Patricia Dye resigned to move to a distant community and Donald 
McNemar resigned. 

The library staff continue to be among leaders in the 
Commonwealth in providing excellent service and advancing 
library services. The Reference Staff gave a workshop for 
Reference Librarians in the area. Other staff spoke at a 
Massachusetts Library Association Conference, before the 
Boxford Friends group and at South Eastern Massachusetts 
University, and the Director was the subject of a national 
computer magazine article. 

The Merrimack Valley Library Consortium continues to 
flourish. Additional grants have been received and it is hoped 
an enhancement to the Patron Access Terminals will be available 
which will increase their effectiveness for the user. There 
are now libraries in sixteen communities tied into the system 
plus No. Andover High School and Brooks School who subscribe on 
a limited basis. 

New materials such as video tapes circulate extremely well 
while compact discs offered a brand new service. The 
circulation of a microcomputer, a compact disc player and a 
video cassette recorder has been well received. 

A whole new and renovated spacious complex by 1987 is a 
most delightful prospect to dwell upon. 



16 



ANDQVER RECYCLING, INC. 

For the first three months of 1985 paper and green and 
clear glass recycling continued under the system of the previous 
eight months at a dropoff center which is now the Park Square 
Village parking lot. Monthly paper tonnage was usually in the 
55-70 range, considered strong participation for a dropoff. With 
pickup, 90 or more tons a month had been high. Many townspeople 
preferred having a dropoff place they could use at their own 
convenience. Some elderly non-drivers continued to recycle by 
walking to the center. 

Memorial Hall Library delivered a substantial load of 
newspapers and magazines every Monday. The paper bin was full, 
often to overflowing, at least twice a week when Essex Waste 
Paper of Lawrence hauled it away. 

Glass accumulated more slowly. The glass rolloff became 
full enough for removal once a month. A month's tonnage was 
around eight. 

On April 1, a new contractor, Graham-Bernier of Maiden, 
began curbside paper pickup every other week. As efficiency 
increased, tonnage rose, reaching a high of 110 for the month of 
October. Changeover to a five-day route in June has still not 
eliminated the difficulty of long routes on Mondays and 
Tuesdays. 

Because Andover Recycling could not find an affordable 
contractor for glass as well as paper, in June a monthly glass 
drive began. On the third Saturday of every month David White of 
North Atlantic Recycling Services in North Andover/Andover 
delivers a rolloff bin to the old Town Hall parking lot. Andover 
Recycling vounteers supervise the collection. Participation has 
been limited by the limited day and hours residents may recycle. 
Many people have asked for a glass dropoff station like the 
previous one. 

The $30 a ton tipping fee at the RESCO plant in North 
Andover multiplied by Andover' s recycling tonnage shows that 
recycling saves the Town more than $30,000 in tipping fees per 
year. A depressed paper market has cut ARI's income in recent 
months, but expansion of foreign markets can bring a rally. The 
State has made a clear commitment to help towns with recycling 
programs to help ease the trash disposal crisis all over 
Massachusetts. The State plan includes building regional 
resource recovery facilities and developing markets to raise the 
price of recyclable materials. In 1986 Andover Recycling will 
continue to keep in close touch with key people in the 
Massachusetts Bureau of Solid Waste Disposal. 

Officers elected in October, 1985, are: Virginia Cole, 
Barbara Swift, Susan Dennett and Kay Pendleton. Additional 
members of the Board of Directors are: Jean Dana, Leslie Frost, 
Tina Girdwood, Cynthia Hollenbeck, Peggy Hutchins, Elaine Katz, 
Martha Mitchell, Alice Pincus, Margaret Pustell, Sandy Stark and 
Nan Zollner. 

17 



MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 

The Department of Municipal Maintenance is presently 
operating under the following five divisions: Administration; 
Building Maintenance; Plumbing, Heating and Electrical 
Division; Parks and Grounds; and Vehicle Maintenance. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The administration staff consists of the Director, 
Secretary, Account-Clerk, Telecommunications-Coordinator 
(part-time) and one full-time Receptionist-Operator. 

During the past year the Director was responsible for 
the coordination of design and the construction of the 
Downtown Municipal Parking Lot and the Downtown Improvement 
Program. He also was in charge of the design of and the 
construction of the Municipal Maintenance Facilities Building, 
which was constructed with contractors and building maintenance 
personnel . 



VEHICLE MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible for the repairs and upkeep of 
all Town vehicles. There are two locations for repairs: one is 
under the Safety Center with one mechanic whose primary duty is 
maintaining police cruisers, all Town cars and some light trucks; 
the other is at the Town Yard on Lewis Street where three men 
are responsible for maintaining all the heavy equipment owned by 
the Town . 

The preventive maintenance program started in Fiscal 1984 
proved itself in the winter of 1983/84 when there were no major 
breakdowns reported by any department. In the summer of 1985 
the division continued a refurbishing program which entailed 
sandblasting and repainting the snow equipment. 



18 



PARKS AND GROUNDS DIVISION 

The three Parks and Grounds sections (Parks & Grounds, 
Forestry and Cemetery) are independent and interdependent. They 
all operate under the supervision of one superintendent. They 
share certain pieces of equipment and work together on special 
projects. As with any public agency with personnel, equipment and 
vehicles in its inventory, the three sections performed many tasks 
seemingly unrelated to horticultural maintenance, such as helping 
the Senior Center, litter control, trash removal and flagpole main 
tenance . 

During "Hurricane Gloria," personnel from all three sections 
along with DPW personnel worked to keep the town's roads open. 
Following "Gloria," all personnel worked on a town-wide cleanup 
of storm debris . 

Parks 



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tains 2.75 million square feet of ballfields 
feet of lawn areas. Ballfields are located 
nd other areas, such as Recreation Park, the 
en fields, and the Chandler Road Landfill 
the grounds around all Town and School buildings, 
designated islands, triangles and other parcels 
maintenance consists of mowing, aerating, 
liming, fertilizing, and controlling weeds 

operations are conducted by trained and licensed 
d pesticides and methods. This division also 
shrubs and shrub beds on Town property. During 
s assist Forestry with tree removals, prune 

cut brush encroaching upon ballfields and plow 



Cemetery 

Spring Grove Cemetery on Abbot Street is owned and operated by 
the Town of Andover. The cemetery contains approximately 60 acres 
and is approximately 75% developed. During 1985, there were 108 burials 
and 40 sales of lots. Out of a total of $46,740 collected, $ 24,036 
was turned over to the Town Treasurer and $ 22,704 was added to the 
principal of the Perpetual Care Fund. In addition to cemetery main- 
tenance and operations, personnel and equipment have out-of-cemetery 
duties, such as plowing snow for the DPW, delivery of Town of Andover 
trash bags to merchants and construction tasks throughout Town. 



19 



Forestry 

Forestry is responsible for maintenance of trees along 
roadsides, on schools and Town property. During 1985, 146 trees 
were removed and 53 trees were planted. Approximately 25% of 
the personnel's time was spent on pruning which consists of 
street-by-street pruning, problem tree pruning, storm repairs, 
flat-clearing of areas of undesirable vegetation and removing 
obstructions at intersections and curves thus providing better 
visibility. Spray operations are conducted, some mowing and 
during the winter, snow plowing for DPW as needed. 



PLUMBING, HEATING & ELECTRICAL DIVISION 

This division is responsible for all the plumbing, heating 
and electrical systems of the Town's buildings and property. 

Some areas where improvements and updating have been 
completed : 

South School 

New outside lighting 
New boiler 

Bancroft School 

New lights in gymnasium, cafeteria and media center 
Complete replacement of valves and controls to heating 
units and system 
New outside lights 

Sanborn School 

New outside lights 
West Elementary School 

New oil burner 
West Junior High School 

New gymnasium lights 
Andover High School 

Coordinate installation of lighting at Lovely Field 



20 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible -for millions o-f dollars 
invested in Town property. It is extremely important to 
maintain these -facilities and keep them in the best possible 
condition. The principle areas this division is responsible 
■for are roo-fing, doors, locks and hardware, lockers, 
painting, tile -flooring, carpeting, carpentry, masonry, 
damage control and all other aspects o-f interior and 
exterior maintenance o-f the buildings. Some o-f the projects 
completed include: 

West Elementary - The library, Pod B, and the Main 
O-f-fice were completely painted and new carpeting was 
i nstal led. 

West Jr. - New tile -floor was installed in the 
ca-feteria, the upper hallway, and rooms 34A & 34B . The main 
o-f-fice was completely painted and new carpeting was 
i nstal 1 ed. 

Sanborn Elementary - The outside trim o-f the building 
was completely painted. New tile -flooring was installed in 
all corridors, the ca-feteria, and two classrooms. 

High School - Banners were installed in the main lobby 
to help the acoustics. We are in the process ot painting 
the entire high school — both classrooms and corridors. We 
anticipate the completion by April, '36. 

The home side o-f the bleachers at Lovely -field were 
equipped with new aluminum seats. We expect to do the 
visitors side this year also. 

Bancroft - All open classrooms were painted and columns 
were stained. 

Doherty - We have installed a new security system in 
the main part o-f the building. 

Town buildings - West Fire Station and the Ballardvale 
Fire Station were painted on the exterior and a -few rooms 
on the interior were painted. 

Central Fire Station main o-f-fice was painted. 

Police Station was equipped with a counter -for -finger 
printing and monitors. Cell areas were painted with pastel 
paints to bring it up to regulations. 



21 



ANIMAL INSPECTION 



The following is a statistical report of the activities of the 
Inspector of Animals for the calendar year 1985: 



Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 
Number 



of Dogs quarantined for biting 21 

of Animals tested for Rabies..... ...........5 

of Barns inspected. 42 

of Dairy Cows over two years. ...60 

of Dairy Heifers one to two years... ..13 

of Dairy Calves under one year 20 

of Dairy Bulls. 1 

of Dairy Steers 1 

of Dairy Herds (one animal constitutes a herd). ,...2 

of Beef Bulls 9 

of Beef Steers 9 

of Beef Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 1 

of Donkeys 1 

of Horses (include work and saddle horses) 97 

of Goats. . . 



» • • c 



c«ooo,«o*eoo 



« e • « © 



of Swine 865 

of Swine Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 3 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 



The 
the muni 
injury, 
causes, 
from sta 
fire, to 
it. From 
services 
because 
greater 
measures 
administr 
rights". 



Fire Dep 
cipality 
loss of 
The objec 
rting, to 

confine 
the point 

of fire 
it requir 
appeal to 

which 
ative "in 



artment was established and is maintained by 
to provide protection to the public against 
life or property by fire, explosion or other 
tives of fire protection are to prevent fires 

prevent loss of life and property in case of 
fire to the place of origin and to extinguish 
of view of Town government, this involves the 

prevention and fire fighting. Fire fighting, 
es positive and dramatic action, has far 
people and fire fighters than fire prevention 

involve restrictions, prohibitions and 
terference" with what are termed "individual 



The Fire Department installs, repairs and maintains a coded 
fire alarm system. At the present time, thirteen members of the 
Andover Fire Department are nationally registered Emergency 
Medical Technicians and man the Town ambulance. The Central 
Communication Center receives all calls for the Police and Fire 
Departments. 



The 
stoves. 



major cause of fire in 1985 involved wood burning 



22 



FIRE DEPARTMENT ACTIVITIES 



Service Calls 

Fires (Structures & Vehicles) 

False Alarns 

Accidental Alarms 

Mutual Aid Calls 

Approx. Value of Bldgs. & Vehs. 
Where Fire Occurred 

Approx. Loss to Bldgs. 
Where Fire Occurred 

Ambulance Calls 

Medical Assistance Calls 

Ambulance-Mutual Aid to 
Other Cities/Towns 

Ambulance-Mutual Aid to Andover 

Non-Residents Billed for 
Ambulance Service 

Fuel Oil Heat Installation 
Permits Issued 

Explosive Ose Permits 

Building Inspections 

Fire Drills Conducted 

Fatalities from Fire 

Flammable Liquid Storage 
Permits Issued 

Liquified Petroleum Gas 
Installation Permits Issued 

Cutting/Welding Permits 

Rocketry Use Permits 

Fire Alarm System Inspections 
Conducted for 26-B & 26-F 

Fire Alarm System Installation 
Permits - New Construction 26-B 

Fire Alarm System Installation 
Permits - 26-F 



1985 

12 Month 

Period 




1984 
12 Month 
Period 


1 






1983 
12 Month 

Period 


4,298 




4,185 








2,830 


932 




934 








975 


103 




106 








158 


270 




260 








129 


21 




11 








10 


$26,386,291.00 


$14,252,226. 


00 


$13 


, 626, 350. 00 


$ 449,400.81 


$ 


757,590. 


85 


$ 


1 


,385,856.47 


1,221 




1,125 








1,179 


95 




88 








56 


99 




73 








61 


12 




90 








33 



343 

143 
57 

465 
97 

1 



57 
11 
10 

724 

171 

463 

23 



238 

141 
54 

476 

86 





59 
10 
11 

825 

214 

518 



347 

146 
13 
331 
68 

1 

10 

33 
10 

7 

791 
236 
513 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The year 1985 saw the retirement of Lieutenant Robert Parker 
after 21 years of servic. 

Due to the several vacancies, Andover accepted two (2) transfers 
from the Lawrence Police Department, Officers William Wallace, 
and Randall Peterson, along with five (5) candidates who 
completed the basic Police Recruit Training Academy: Officers 
Lawrence Hickman, Lee Britton, Charles Heseltine, Craig Poirier, 
and Daniel Igoe, bringing us up to almost full strength, the 
first time in four (4) years. 

Although we made many arrests, crime still rose in Andover, in 
certain categories: Larcenies, Auto Theft & Bicycle Thefts. The 
Officers and supervisory staff did an excellant job all year and 
this increase in crime does not reflect any lack of concern or 
poor performance of the men in blue. 

1982 1983 1984 1985 

Total Incidents 

Complaints 

B & E 

Larceny 

Stolen Cars 

Stolen Bicylces 

M/V Accidents 

M/V Fatalities 

Vandalism 

Parking Violations 

Motor Vehicle Citations 

Mileage 

Gasoline 

DETECTIVE DIVISION 

We had several major investigations in which we put a dent into 
groups from surrounding towns and cities that were breaking into 
Andover houses. We solved several breaking and entering cases 
and were able to retrieve several thousand dollars worth of 
goods taken from Andover homes. 

Also, we had an investigation that involved many manpower hours 
of investigative time in which we solved the vandalism to four 
different schools in Andover. Community service time, juvenile 
diversion programs were involved, and, also full restitution was 
made. 

We were also involved in drug investigations during the year, 
and, on different occasions during the year, we succeeded 
putting people out of business and actually moving out of town. 
One particular person was arrested for the sale of Class C&D 
substance, and, as soon as the first case against him was 
completed in court, he went back into business again selling to 
people in Andover and surrounding towns. We arrested him a 
second time, and he was sent to the House of Correction, and has 



15,401 


15,377 


16,720 


21,447 


4,260 


4,110 


4,179 


5,936 


321 


198 


291 


279 


526 


474 


460 


589 


93 


88 


82 


98 


72 


66 


43 


64 


1,131 


1,157 


1,324 


1,499 


2 


12 


3 


3 


445 


326 


392 


305 


11,250 


9,750 


10,500 


13,500 


2,251 


3,229 


3,146 


4,460 


393,705 


412,606 


361,534 


357,836 


42,407 


46,584 


47,466 


43,752 



24 



not returned to Andover since. As far as drug activity goes, we 
worked with the Task Force and arrested a person with one 
quarter of a million dollars worth of pure cocaine. 

Some fifty to seventy-five juvenile cases were handled through 
the division with referrals being made to the Department of 
Social Services or the District Court. Approximately 175 pistol 
permit applications were processed, each of which required a 
background check and finger-printing and photographs. 

Also, background investigations for candidates for the position 
of police officer are handled through this division. Each of 
these investigations require extensive manpower hours. During 
this past year we processed eight of these investigations. 

CIVIL DEFENSE 

Andover Civil Defense acts as a liaison between the State Civil 
Defense Agency and the local government, coordinating the 
activities of Town departments with the State's suggested plans 
and guidelines. 

In 1985 we had emergency preparation for the hurricane during 
the fall, but most of the year was spent on refining the plans 
for the Seabrook Nuclear Plant Evacuation, in the case of an 
emergency. 

Involved in this operation are many town departments, and 
cooperation with these different departments have been 
excellent. Both the Auxiliary Police and the communications 
group were active throughout the year with their weekly meetings 
and assistance to the Town departments. 

GAME WARDEN 

The Game Wardens of Andover spent many hours patrolling the Town 
of Andover including Conservation land as well as AVIS land. 

Recreation vehicles seem to be the biggest problem to the Town. 
Many have been stopped and advised of the rules and regulations 
and have been forced to register same. However, some damage has 
been done to private as well as town property. 

During the hunting and fishing season many hours are spent 
patrolling the Town and checking licenses, both in Andover and 
assisting state officers on Harold Parker State Forest land. 

There were a few instances of hunters not knowing the Town Bylaw 
regarding the discharge of firearms and those involved were very 
cooperative and immediately ceased activities. 

A careful watch was kept on ponds regarding safety and 
especially Haggetts Pond, where no ice fishing or skating is 
allowed due to the open water around the fish brook inlet, 

25 



causing the ice level to raise and lower according to the 
pumping activities. 

During the extended deer season a close watch was kept on the 
Harold Parker State Forest to assist -the Natural Resources Law 
Enforcement officers, making sure any game taken was properly 
registered. 

In patrolling some cars were found both stolen and burned and 
reported to the proper authorities. 

Assistance was also given to a local farmer who was having a 
problem capturing two calves who were running wild along the 
Merrimack River on private property. 

This department asisted insetting up a Hunter Safety training 
course for the large Boy Scout Camporee in Tewksbury, Mass., 
this past year and received a commendation fromthe state for the 
effort. 

We also wish to thank Chief Johnson for his help and guidance. 

ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER'S REPORT FOR 1 Q85 

LOST DOGS 108 

DOGS FOUND 86 

DOG COMPLAINTS 891 

DOGS SOLD 41 

DEAD DOGS PICKED UP 18 

Money collected $2,664.10 

Administrative Fees 2,541.10 

Sold Dogs 123.00 

OWNERS CONTACTED FOR UNLICENSED DOGS 

IMPOUNDED CATS 36 

VARIOUS DEAD ANIMALS PICKED UP 232 

DEAD CATS PICKED 19 

IMPOUNDED DOGS 215 

NUMBER OF CITATIONS ISSUED 24 

AMOUNT OF FINES $400.00 

TOTAL NUMBER OF CALLS ANSWERED 1,028 

AMOUNT OF GAS 1 ,279 GAL 

AMOUNT OF MILEAGE 12,612.9 

PRO BONO WORK PROGRAM 280.5 HRS 



26 



PUBLIC WORKS 



ENGINEERING 

Field surveys, construction plans and documents, competitive bids, 
field layouts and construction supervision were provided for the following 
projects: 

Haverhill Street reconstruction, Enmore Street to High Street 
Lowell Street sewer, Canterbury Street to Chandler Circle 
Surface water drainage construction various locations ($96,000) 
Ballardvale Road reconstruction, Woburn Street to Enfield Drive 

A considerable amount of time was spent working with the contractors, 
engineers and utility companies on the following projects: 

River Road Reconstruction, Phase I 

Water main construction, in progress and the 1986 project 

Wood Hill water tank construction 

Riverina Road pumping station construction 

Gray Road water main renewal 

For the Planning Board, preliminary and definitive plans for 14 sub- 
divisions of land with a total of 181 lots were reviewed to determine 
conformance with its rules and regulations and to ascertain the adequacy 
of the proposed utilities. The necessary field inspections of subdivisions 
under construction were carried out. Legal descriptions for easements and 
roadway layouts were checked before they were filed in the Registry of Deeds, 

Survey, easement and betterment plans were prepared where necessary for 
the projects outlined above and for other proposed projects. Federal, State 
and County governments were consulted on engineering matters, principally 
concerning Chapter 90 construction and sewer main extensions. Many Town 
residents and others were assisted in obtaining information about existing 
utilities, street layouts, industrial and residential sites and other 
general information. The engineering records of the Town were maintained 
and updated and other Town departments were aided in obtaining this in- 
formation. The Engineering Division updates the Town Assessor's maps and 



27 



prints the necessary copies for the Town departments. 

The overseeing of the installation and maintenance of all street and 
regulatory signs was carried on. Street opening permits for the installation 
and repair of underground utilities were issued through this division and 
the necessary inspections were carried out. 

The Engineering Division of Public Works consists of four full-time 
employees with one civil engineering student employed on a part-time basis. 

HIGHWAY 

During September, 1985, twenty-six streets were stone sealed with 
stone-chips and asphalt for a total of approximately 12.38 miles. The 
following streets were resurfaced with an overlay of bituminous concrete 
in ful 1 or partial ly: 

Highland Avenue, Beacon Street, Haverhill Street, Summer Street, 
Applecrest Road, Fox Hill Road, Reservation Road, Amherst Street, 
Cornell Street, Salem Street. 

Also, }k streets were "crack-filled" with an asphalt emulsion 
treatment for a total of 74 miles. 

During the spring and summer, two sweepers are kept busy in con- 
tinuous cleaning of all streets after winter sanding. Both sweepers 
start each morning at 5:00 a.m. The Highway Division assists the 
Engineering Division in its inspection of the conditions of new streets 
before they are accepted as public ways. The Highway Division also 
provides men and equipment for all other divisions when needed. During 
the months May Through October, 1985, approximately k, 110 feet of side- 
walks were resurfaced with an overlay of bituminous concrete. Sidewalks 
were resurfaced on Haverhill, Andover, Chestnut and Summer Streets. 

Storm drains, brooks and catchbasins were cleaned and kept free of 
all debris. Some 26 catchbasins were repaired because of deterioration 
and damage caused mostly by frost and icy conditions during the winter 
season. The Highway Division, with the help and cooperation of all other 
divisions of the Public Works Department and the Department of Municipal 
Maintenance, is also responsible for snow removal and ice control, in- 
cluding flood control for all Town roads. 

28 



WATER 

The Water Division consists of 15 full-time employees and is 
responsible for the supply, treatment and distribution of drinking water 
to the community. The major components of the water system are as follows: 
Supply - Haggetts Pond, Fish Brook, Merrimack River, Abbot Well; Treatment- 
Water Filtration Plant; Chlorination Facilities - Fish Brook; Pumping 
Stations - Water Filtration Plant, Fish Brook, Bancroft Road, Prospect Hill 
and Wood Hill; Distribution Mains - 177 miles and 8,300 connections. 

The total water pumped to the system from January 1, 1985, through 
December 31, 1985, was 1,851,551,000 gallons. The average daily pumping 
was 5,073,000 gallons, with a maximum day of 9,797,000 gallons occurring 
on August 15, 1985. 

House Service Leaks Repaired or Replaced 2** 

Hydrants Repaired or Replaced kO 

Water Main Breaks Repaired 9 

Water Meters Installed 188 

Water Service Taps 6 



SEWER 

The Sewer Division is responsible for the operation and maintenance 
of the wastewater pumping stations on Dale Street in Ballardvale, Bridle 
Path Road, West Elementary School, Riverina Road in Shawsheen and the 
entire system of sanitary sewers. 

The sewerage system includes 63 miles of sanitary sewers and 4,300 
connections. The Riverina Road Pumping Station discharges by means of a 
force main through the City of Lawrence to the Merrimack River. The raw 
sewage discharge from Riverina Road is collected and treated by the Greater 
Lawrence Sanitary District's Regional Wastewater Treatment Plant. In the 
past year, the division freed 61 blockages in sewer mains and 33 private 
sewer problems were answered. 

29 



GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 

The Greater Lawrence Sanitary District Wastewater Treatment Facility 
continued to provide service to residenfial , commercial and industrial 
users in 1 985 • Since its initial operation in April, 1977, the facility 
has treated more than 79 billion gallons of wastewater that was previously 
discharged, untreated, into the Merrimack River, 

In 1985, Andover's share of the total flow at the plant was 20.6 
percent. 

The plant is currently staffed by 62 people. The operation is 
continuous 2k hours per day and 365 days per year. The District Commission 
meets monthly to address policy matters. 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 



The Andover Housing Authority was organized in June, 1948. 
Regular meetings are held on the second Thursday of every 
month and the annual meeting is held during the month of 
April. Meetings are conducted in the main office on the 
second floor of the recreation hall in Stowe Court. 

Richard A. Savrann, a member of the Andover Housing Authority 
for fifteen years, was re-elected by the Townspeople to serve 
another five year term. He was also re-elected to serve as 
Chairman by the Board of Directors. 

At the annual meeting on June 12, 1985, the following officers 

were elected for a one year term: 

Richard A. Savrann - Chairman 

Mary Jane Powell - Vice Chairman 

Eileen Connolly - Treasurer 

Francis A. McNulty - Asst. Treasurer 

Nancy A. Pentland - Secretary 

Ronald Hajj - Asst. Secretary 

The Board of Directors also re-elected Nancy A. Pentland as 
Executive Director. 



30 



The major accomplishment of the past year (1985) was the conversion 
of the old community hall in Chestnut Court into two handicapped 
apartments. In addition, Phase One of a Two Phase Modernization 
Program was completed in three of the elderly complexes, including 
caulking, painting, weatherstripping and circulator pumps. Phase 
Two will begin in February of this year "and will include painting, 
storm doors, kitchen cabinets, downspouts and steps. 

CHAPTER 667 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 216 units of elderly housing 
which are located in Chestnut Court, Grandview Terrace, Frye Circle, 
and Stowe Court. The average monthly rent this year in the elderly 
units was $119.00. The income limits for elderly housing are: 

One person: $13,608.00 Two people: $15,552.00 
There is also an asset limit of $15,000.00. 

During the past year (1985) twenty-five new tenants moved into 
elderly housing. 

CHAPTER 2O0-1 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 56 units of family housing 
including two, three and four bedroom units. The average monthly 
rent in 1985 was $214.00. The income limits for family housing 
are as follows : 

Two people: $15,552.00 Five people: $20,655.00 

Three people: 17,496.00 Six people: 21,860.00 

Four people 19,440.00 Seven people: 23,085.00 

Eight or more people: $24,300.00 

During the past year (1985) seven new families moved in to 
family housing. 

The Andover Housing Authority if funded through the Executive 
Office of Communities and Development (EOCD). The Town of Andover 
has absolutely no financial obligation in the construction or 
operation of these housing projects. 



31 



SECTION 8 HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM : (FEDERAL FUNDS-HUD) 

This federaly subsidized program permits applicants to live in 
private accomodations paying approximately 30% of their adjusted 
income for rent. The total apartment rent can not be higher than 
the maximum rent set for that size apartment. The Authority makes 
up the difference in rent which is payable directly to the landlord 
The condition of the apartment must also meet basic housing 
standards. The Town of Andover receives full taxes from' the 
participating property owner. All of the 59 Certificates allocated 
to the AHA are always under lease. Some of the certificates under 
this program are mobile, and allow the certificate holder to seek 
housing in another town that participates in the mobility program. 

CHAPTER 707 RENTAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAM (STATE FUNDS ) : 

This State Program is basically the same as the Federal except 
that this certificate can only be used in the Town of Andover. 

The Housing Authority has twenty certificates that aid low 
income elderly and families under this program. The applicant 
pays approximately 25% of their adjusted income for rent under 
this program (as compared to 30% under Section 8) , and the 
housing authority pays the difference up to the full rent. There 
is a separate maximum rent schedule under the 707 Program which 
is slightly lower than the Section 8. 

CHAPTER 689 ; 

This is the second year that Fidelity House has been in operation. 
It is located within the Memorial Circle Project adjacent to 
Rogers Brook, and houses seven handicapped persons and one full- 
time counselor. 



32 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 

PLANNING BOARD 

During 1985, the Planning Board held thirty-two meetings. 
The Board approved a total of eight Definitive Subdivision 
Plans, creating a total of eighty-one new residential lots and 
four industrial lots. In addition, the Board approved three 
Preliminary Subdivision Plans. Forty-two plans not requiring 
Planning Board approval were certified, involving eighty-nine 
lots. None public improvement/performance bonds were established 
and posted in the amount of $460,000.00, releasing thirty-nine 
lots for sale and development. Erosion and stabilization bonds 
were established and posted in the amount of $254,600.00. The 
Board reported on fifty-eight Warrant Articles for 1985. 

BUILDING DIVISION 

The Building Inspection Division is charged with the 
enforcement of the Massachusetts State Building Code and the 
local zoning bylaw to do inspections, issue building permits and 
to ensure public safety. 

Building Inspection 

The purpose of the local zoning bylaw is to promote the 
health, safety, convenience, morals and general welfare of the 
inhabitants of the Town of Andover. The intent is to secure 
safety from fire, flood, panic and other dangers, to prevent 
overcrowding of land, to avoid undue concentration of 
population, to encourage housing for persons of all income 
levels, to conserve the value of land and buildings and to 
encourage the most appropriate use of land throughout the Town. 

The enforcement of the zoning bylaw is done by the Building 
Division as required by law. The Building Inspector is 
responsible for providing information to the public regarding 
zoning in general and violations in particular. When a complaint 
of a violation is received (i.e., junk cars, businesses in a 
residential zone), an inspection is conducted and a violation 
notice is sent informing the property owner that they are in 
violation; 15 days are allowed to elapse for corrective action 
before the matter is referred to Town Counsel for prosecution. 
Numerous zoning violations have been investigated and corrected 
without incident. 

The Building Inspection Division provides support to the 
Zoning Board of Appeals. Consultations are conducted relative to 
information upon applying for special permit, appeals from 
denials of the Building Inspector, and variances. Petitions for 
these are accepted, reviewed and recommendations to the Board 
are prepared. Following the Board's hearing and issuance of 
permits, the Division may be asked to monitor applications for 
compliance with permit conditions. 

The purpose and intent of the Massachusetts State Building 
Code is for the protection of the owners, adjacent property 

33 



owners, occupants and firefighters, to provide for the health, 
safety and public welfare through structural strength and 
protection of life and property from fire and other hazards 
during construction, to control the construction, 
reconstruction, alterations, repair and demolition. Inspection 
requires engineering judgments and the ability to convince the 
public that code enforcement is not arbitrary and to increase 
likelihood of voluntary compliance. 

The Building Inspector issues permits for the 
construction/installation of new buildings, additions, 
alterations, foundations, chimneys, woodburning stoves, signs, 
as well as relocation of structures and razing of structures. 
Following the inspection, the applicant must be contacted to 
obtain the permit and any necessary instructions. Following 
construction of new dwellings, a final inspection is conducted 
and a Certificate of Occupancy is issued. The Inspection 
Division also completed state-mandated safety inspections of 
schools, apartment complexes, etc. The results of many of these 
inspections are used by the Board of Selectmen during renewal of 
various licenses such as common victualler or alcoholic 
beverages. 

All plans, whether for subdivisions, major industrial 
projects or other purposes, are reviewed by the entire CD. & P. 
staff. Plans which more specifically involve this division are 
reviewed jointly by all inspectors. In all cases, the developer 
is consulted both during and after the review meeting regarding 
Inspection Division concerns. Consultations are continuously 
conducted relative to questions of clarification and information 
of the various State codes. Occasionally, an inspector will 
conduct a site inspection pursuant to one of these requests for 
information. 

Violations discovered by life-safety inspection result in 
immediate notification followed by written notification. If 
necessary, the building is also closed pending repairs. A 
special enforcement program is the annual junk car inventory and 
correction program. In all cases where a violation exists, the 
Building Inspector attempts to resolve the matter using the 
informal means of consultation with the property owner/occupant. 

Coordination with other departments such as fire, police 
and public works, as well as within the division itself, is a 
continual task. Following a fire, the building and electrical 
inspectors routinely aid the Fire Department by conducting a 
site inspection and conferring on the fire's cause and are 
occasionally called for an emergency inspection. 

The Inspection Division must stay current on changes to the 
various State codes which they enforce. The codes must be 
periodically reviewed to keep current and division meetings are 
conducted daily to facilitate exchange of new information. The 
State also conducts seminars on these changes occasionally which 

34 



Est. Value 


Fees 


$10,767,315 

634,000 

21,389,791 

24,299,440 


$ 83,596 

4,468 

113,153 

121,227 


866,532 


11,878 
920 


TOTAL FEES 


$335,242 



are attended by the inspectors. Time permitting, the division 
offers classes to residents on aspects of home safety such as 
the class given in 1980, in conjunction with the Fire Department 
on the installation and use of woodburning stoves. 

No. of 

Permits Type 

114 New Dwellings 

140 Foundations 

34 Other Buildings 

637 Additions & Alterations 

328 Others (raze, signs, pools, 
affidavits, etc.) 

19 Certificate of Inspection 



Electrical Inspection 

The purpose of the Massachusetts Electrical Code is the 
practical safeguarding of persons and property from hazards 
arising from the use of electricity. The Electrical Inspector is 
responsible for receiving and granting permits and scheduling 
inspections on a daily basis, inspecting all residential, 
commercial and industrial jobs, approving electrical plans for 
new buildings, assisting the Fire Department in inspection of 
fires due to faulty electrical devices or equipment and seeing 
that permits are issued for repairs due to fire damage. 

Enforcement of fire alarm regulations for new homes, 
conducting and certifying inspection of schools, public 
buildings, day care centers and nursing homes in conjunction 
with the building officials are part of the duties of electrical 
inspectors. Numerous electrical violations were investigated 
with the cooperation of Massachusetts Electric Company and 
corrected without incident. 

There were 744 permits issued with a total of $32,591 in 
fees collected for 1985. 

Plumbing and Gas Inspection 

The inspection and enforcement of plumbing and gas 
installation is controlled by a State Uniform Plumbing and Gas 
code formulated by the Board of State Examiners of Plumbers and 
Gas Fitters under authority of Chapter 142 of the General Laws 
of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 

This office completes the inspections for permitting gas, 
plumbing and sewer installations and repairs. Following the 
initial inspection, additional inspections are completed during 
construction to ensure compliance with State codes. A final 
inspection is conducted for the same purpose as well as to sign 



35 



off on a Certificate of Occupancy. Complaints and violations 
must also be investigated and corrected or reported to the 
proper authorities. 

There were 371 Plumbing Permits issued with a total of 
$23,938 in fees collected and 255 Gas Permits issued with a 
total of $4,035 in fees collected for 1984. 

TOTAL FEES COLLECTED - BUILDING DIVISION, 1985 = $395,806.00 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

The Andover ZBA is authorized to function under the General 
Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Chapters 40A and 40B, 
and the Town Bylaws. The Board meets on the first Thursday of 
every month in the School Committee Conference Room, School 
Offices, Whittier Street entrance. Five regular members and four 
associate members are appointed by the Selectmen and serve 
without pay. The public hearings held by the Board are the 
result of applications in the following areas: 

1. For a variance from the requirements of bylaws; 

2. For a Special Permit under the bylaws; 

3. By a person aggrieved by the decision of the Building 
Inspector or other administrative officer; 

4. For permission to construct low or moderate income 
housing within the Town of Andover (Comprehensive 
Permit) . 

Prior to hearings, applications are reviewed and pertinent 
plans and sketches requested, legal advertisements are published 
and abutters are notified, as required by law. The public 
hearings are conducted by the Chairman in conformity with the 
Board of Appeals Rules and Regulations. Following the hearing, 
the members of the Board view each property in question and 
thereafter hold a meeting, open to the public, at which the 
Board discusses the petitions which have been heard. Based on 
their views and the evidence presented at the hearing, a 
decision is rendered, signed and filed in the Town Clerk's 
office. 

During 1985, the Board held 12 regular meetings and 15 
deliberation meetings. The Board considered 60 petitions and 
approved 45. 



36 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 
Wetland s Protection Act 



The Co 
Regulations 
Applicability 
Intent for th 
affected by 
Conditions fo 
withdrawn. Th 
filed two C 
violation of 

Wetlands Maps 



nservation Commission under revised 
acted upon fifty-nine Requests for Determ 
, of these five were Positive (requiring 
e project) and the remainder Negative (we 
project). Also issued were twenty-three 
r wetlands projects; three additional pro 
e Commission issued thirteen Enforcement 
riminal Complaints with the District 
the Act. 



Wetlands 
ination of 
Notices of 
tlands not 

Orders of 
jects were 
Orders and 

Court for 



Thirty-eight requests for revisions of Wetlands Maps were 
received in 1985. 

Land Acquisition 

The following parcels were added to Andover's conservation 
holdings in 1985: 

1 . 2 acres on Filter Bed and Emma Roads in Shawsheen Village 
(gift); 

2. 20 acrs of old gravel pit and marsh between Shawsheen 
River and Essex Pit, off Andoer Street (transfer of 
tax-title land) ; 

3. 9900 square feet on Haggetts Pond Road (gift); 

4. 8.58 acres north of Gavin Circle (gift of "green area"); 

5. 3.27 acres off River Street, Ballardvale (gift of "green 
area") ; 

6. 70 acres more or less off Cross Street (transfer of 
portion of school site); 

7. 11.8 acres off Bellevue Road (gift of "green area"): 

8. 5.13 acres off Larchmont Circle (gift of "green area"); 

9. 13.5 acres west of I-93/Route 133 inerchange (2 
purchases) ; 

10. A ConsevationRestriction on 8.6 acres of wetland and 

woodland between South Main Street and Gould Road (gift). 



37 



HEALTH DIVISION 

The Health Division of the Department of Community 
Development and Planning administers programs and policies 
initiated by the Andover Board of Health. The Division staff 
consists of a Director, two Registered Sanitarians, an 
Environmental Affairs Coordinator, a Public Health Nurse, and an 
Assistant Public Health Nurse. 

Protection of the watershed area of Haggetts Pond, the 
Town's public drinking water supply, was a priority area for 
study and action this past year. Working with the Planning Board 
and Conservation Commission, the Board of Health has attempted 
to analyze the pollution impact of septic systems, drainage 
runoff, hazardous material storage and spills and underground 
fuel storage on watershed protection. The Board will attempt to 
integrate public education, new regulations and enforcement of 
existing statutes in a comprehensive program of protection for 
this valuable natural resource. 

The following represents a report of the clinical services 
and programs run by the Town Nurse under the direction of the 
Town Physician: 

Two registered nurses are employed by the Town of Andover Health 
Department to provide Nursing Services. Barbara Dalis, 
R.N. , M.S.N. , works ten hours per week in the Elderly Health 
Program, Healthworks and other Health Programs as needed. Mary 
Hamilton R.N. , B.S.N, works full time and is responsible for the 
overall operation of the Elderly Health Program, and the Nursing 
Services for the Town. 

Clinics 

Two Influenza and Pneumovax Clincs were held for Andover 
residents over sixty, or over eighteen with chronic disease. The 
clinics were unde the direction of Stephen Loring, M.D., Board 
of Health member. The Town received 800 doses of Influenza 
Vaccine free from the State Department of Public Health. The 
vaccine was distributed to nursing homes and to Andover doctors 
by request, following the Town clinics. Pneumovax was purchased 
by the Town and individuals were charged $5.00 for the 
immunization. Those unable to attend the clinics were given 
vaccine in the Public Health Nurse's office or at home with a 
doctor's order. 

Influenza Vaccine: Clinics 602 doses 

Nursing Homes 91 doses 

Nurses Office 18 doses 

M.D. ' s 62 doses 

Police 4 doses 
Total - 777 doses 

Pneumovax: Clinics 23 doses 

38 









Amblyopia Screen Clinics (Lazy Eye Blindness) were offered 
free of charge by the Andona Society for children ages two 
through six. A special vision test was given and any children 
who failed the test were referred to an ophthalmologist for 
follow-up. 

Diabetic Screening Clinics were held by the Greater 
Lawrence Home Health and Hospice, Elderly Health Program at the 
Senior Center for all Andover residents over sixty. 

Blood Lead Screening was done by appointment at the Public 
Health Nurse's office. The G.L. Community Action Council, Inc., 
Lead Poisoning Prevention Program tested in nursery schools and 
in homes on request. 

Colo-Rectal Screening for Andover residents over fifty was 
done on request. 

Elderly Health Program 

The Andover Health Department sponsors free Health 
Maintenance, Health Promotion and Disease Prevention Clinics for 
Andover residents over 60 years of age. These clinics are held 
weekly at the Senior Center and once a month at elderly housing 
(Stowe Court, Frye Circle) and Andover Commons. 

Outreach Clinics 526 attended 

Senior Center Clinics 826 attended 

P. H. Nurse's Office Visits 84 

Home Visits by P. H. Nurse 204 

Home visits increased one hundred and seventy six visits 
in 1985. Long term chronic medicalproblems cannot be covered by 
Medicare. These frail, low income elders hae been assisted by 
the Public Health Nurses. 

Easy Exercise Program consisting of marching, dancing and range 
of motion was offered to seniors at the Senior Center and 
conducted by the two public health nurses. Health education was 
included in some of the classes. 

Communicable Dis ease Control 

Communicable disease, although minimal in Andover, remains 
an ever present threat to the public health. Hepatitis A which 
reached epidemic proportions in Haverhill in 1985 is a prime 
example. Aids is a major concern and a public health problem now 
and in the future. The Communicable Diseases reported to the 
Health Department in 1985 excluding venereal diseases which are 
reported directly to the State Division of Venereal Disease 
Control are - 

Chicken Pox 236 cases 

Streptococcus 125 cases 

39 



3 


cases 


29 


cases 


1 


case 


5 


cases 


1 


case 


1 


case 


2 


cases 


3 


cases 



Hepatitis (viral) 

Animal Bites 

Measles 

Salmonella 

Meningitis 

Scarlet Fever 

Camylobacter 

Giardiasis 

Legionellosis 1 case 

State regulations regarding reportable diseases are 
implemented by the Public Health Nurse. Andover residents 
needing chest x-rays or follow-up by a physician are sent to the 
G. L. Tuberculosis Clinic. The nurse makes the x-ray 
appointments, takes histories, monitors medication, ensures 
proper blood tests and does eye exams. Mantoux (Tuberculin Skin) 
testing is provided for contacts to active cases or for 
certification for school or nursing home employment. 

Mantous Tests 102 

Active or Reactor Follow-up 72 

X-rays, Histories 12 

Camp Inspections 2 

Pediculosis Screening 15 

Nits found 2 

Information and literature is given to parents of children brough 
to the nurse for inspection and there have been three requests by 
organizations for information and literature by their directors. 

Maternal and Child Health 
Premature Baby Visits - 3 

Right to Know - Seminars 

First Aid for Chemical Injury was presented by the Public Health 
Nurse as part of the information given to Town employees at the 
four seminars given to discuss 'Right to Know' Legislation. 

HEALTHWORFCS 

Five registered nurses and three licensed practical nurses 
volunteered to assist at Healthworks held May 4, 1985. Mrs. 
Hamilton was responsible for recruitment and training of nurses, 
the counselling and referral station at the fair and for 
scheduling the nurses at the different test sites. 

Seventy-five participant forms were returned and Jane 
Morrissey , R. N. interviewed by phone, forty participants who 
needed follow-up due to abnormal test results. 



40 



Health Divisio n Revenue 
January 1 r 1 Q85 to Dec ember H, 1 985 

Deep Observation Hole Tests 
Percolation Tests 
Disposal Works Application Fees 
Disposal Works Construction Permits 
Disposal Works Installation Permits 

(includes repairs) . . 

Disposal Works Reinspection 
Disposal Works Installers License 
Disposal Works Repairs 

(prior to June 1 , 1985) 
Drain Layer License 
Dumpsters (includes temporary) 
Food Establishment Permits 
Garbage Removal 
Keeping Goats Permit 
Horse Stabling (Private) 
Horse Stabling (Commercial) 
Hypodermic Syringe Storage & Use 
Manufacture of Frozen Dessert 

and Ice Cream Permit 
Massage Establishment Permit 
Milk and Oleo License 
Motel Operation License 
Keeping of Pigs Permit 
License to Keep Pigs 
Septage Hauler License 
Sewer Repair (Prior to June 1) 
Sanitary Sewer Application 
Sanitary Sewer Use Permit 
Building Sewer Installation Permit 

(includes repairs) 
Residential Swimming Pool Construction Permit 
Recreational Camp Permit 
Semi-Public Swimming Pool 
Well Water System Installation 
Whirlpool Bath Permit 
Burial Permits 

Well Water Pump Installation 
Water Testing Fee 
Well Water Test #1 
Well Water Test #2 



200 


$ 5,950 


143 


4,295 


87 


2,525 


113 


3,370 


104 


2,445 


8 


210 


58 


1,425 


20 


500 


47 


1,175 


21 " 


170 


156 


5,435 


9 


90 


2 


20 


53 


265 


4 


40 


6 


3 


5 


25 


1 


10 


65 


165 


2 


60 


5 


25 


3 


6 


22 


535 


2 


55 


72 


4,320 


54 


1,560 


50 


1,490 


65 


645 


4 


100 


15 


375 


5 


150 


2 


120 


56 


560 


5 


150 


15 


625 


8 


800 


15 


250 



$39,313 



41 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

Community Service Programs remained comprehensive and very well 
received by the community throughout 1985. As in 1984 this was 
accomplished despite major personnel changes. Peggy Alexander 
replaced Kim Stamas as Recreation Coordinator; Selma Flieder 
replaced David Wilson as Facilities Coordinator. 

Adult and family trips have been among the most popular programs 
this year. Some, such as China at the Science Museum and First 
Night were run in conjunction with community groups; the Andover 
Chinese Cultural Exchange and West Parish Church, respectively. 
The Renior exhibit was the most popular trip ever run by the 
Department, bringing nearly 200 residents to the Museum of Fine 
Arts. The Fall River Factory Outlet trip was a popular first 
time program drawing 130 shoppers. 

Following years of operation at the Technical High School, the 
All Day Playground had a resurgence of popularity at its new 
home at Recreation Park. The Tiny Tot/Preschool Program moved to 
the Shawsheen School, where it utilized the SHED facilites and 
the large playground piece purchased for the school by the SHED 
program. 

The SHED Program, an extended day program for Kindergarten 
children at the Shawsheen School completed its first school year 
of operation and commenced its second in the Fall. The 
popularity of this program is overwhelming and was completely 
full with a waiting list when school opened in September. The 
program has 72 full time slots and currently accommodates nearly 
100 children. 



The following is a summary of the number of participants in 
1985 DCS programs: 

Drop-In Playground 
Tiny Tot Playground 
Pre-School Playground 
All Day Playground 
Swimming Lessons 
Leagues 



Classes 


2808« 


In-Town Events 


1508 


Trips 


1569 


Movies 


1370 


Concerts 


2200 


Open Gyms 


1104 



the 



450 
194 
146 
121 
151 
589 



* Computer reports provide greater detail including numbers 
withdrawn; not previously deducted. 

As in previous years, upwards of 15,000 residents took advantage 
of the Pomps Pond beach area, ice skating and tennis at several 
locations, and enjoyed participating as spectators at numerous 
special events and league play. 

Department revenues reached nearly $170,000 in FY85. All 
classes, special events, specialty playgrounds, leagues and the 
SHED program are totally self-supporting. Scheduling of school 
facilities and fields for community usage has required a full 
time staff person during the past several years; rental revenues 
offset that salary entirely. 



42 



The Director remained actively involved in Child Care Committee 
efforts and the Community ASK Team (substance abuse task force). 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

The Council on Aging oversees the operation of all progams and 
services for Andover residents age sixty and older. One of the 
many opportunities available to older citizens is the Andover 
Senior Center which is located on Whittier Court in the Town 
Office Building. The Senior Center is open Monday through Friday 
from 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. offering a variety of activities. 
Lunch is served daily at 12 noon for a minimal fee. Reservations 
must be made. 

Classes at the Senior Center include Jazzercise, Calligraphy, 
Spanish, Humanities, Line Dancing, Needleart, Oriental Rug 
Design, Psychology of Aging, Oil Painting, Drawing, Easy 
Exercise and more. 

The Andover Adult Day Care Program completed its second year in 
1985. This program offers a supervised activities program for 
elders who, due to advanced age or handicap, should not remain 
at home alone during the day. The Adult Day Care Program 
provides respite for family members and can help prevent 
unnecessary institutionalization of older residents. Adult Day 
Care services are available for a nominal fee. The Andover Adult 
Day Care program received grants in 1985 from the Smith Purdon 
Fund and the Department of Elder Affairs totalling over 
$10,000.00. 

The Council on Aging also sponsors Senior Citizens' trips. Trips 
for 1985 included Killington, Vermont; North Shore Music 
Theatie; Renoir exhibit at the Museum of Fine Arts; Boston 
Harbor and Gloucester cruises; Cape Cod Clambake; Lawrence Welk 
Show Stars; Woodstock, Vermont; Fall Foliage; Savanah, Georgia 
and other interesting spots. 

Activities are published monthly in the Andover Elder Affairs 
Newsletter. This newsletter is published at no cost to the Town 
with support from local business. The newsletter is available at 
no cost at the Senior Center, Town Hall, local banks and grocery 
stores. Subscriptions are available at a minimal cost to cover 
postage. 

Andover Seniors may participate in the Federal Government 
Commodity Food Distribution Program by registering with the 
Council on Aging. In 1985, 38,030 pounds of butter, cheese and 
rice were distributed at the Senior Center. 

Transportation is available to Elderly and Handicapped residents 

on the Andover Weebus. There were 15,487 passenger trips in 

1985. The downtown shuttle which began December 2, provides free 
transportation to all residents. 

43 



Other services available to Andover residents include Meals oij 
Wheels, Health Clinics, Income Tax Assistance, assistance filing 
Medicare and Insurance forms, home-maker and chore services, 
mental health counseling, energy assistance and information on 
programs for Senior Citizens. A total of $145,669 was received 
in state and federal aid for in-home services in 1985. 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECH NICAL SCHOOL 

The Annual Report of the Greater Lawrence Technical School 
is prepared each year in conformity with the terms of the 
Agreement to Establish a Regional Vocational School District. 
Participating communities in the Region are the City of Lawrence; 
and the Towns of Andover, North Andover and Methuen. 

The content of the Annual Report under the terms of the 
Agreement is to contain a detailed financial statement for the 
prior year and a budget for the current year. Further, it is 
required that for each budget period there be included a 
statement showing the method by which the annual charges 
assessed to each member community were computed. 

Lastly, along with statistical and financial data, the 
Regional School Committee may add such additional information 
relating to the operation and maintenance of the school as 
deemed necessary or appropriate. 

' FACILITY USE 

Following a policy adopted when the school was initially 
built, the school has been made available to organizations 
within the region who desire to use many of the school's varied 
facilities. During the school year, 1984-85, over 38 
organizations used the facilities for a total of over 1,911 
hours. 

Courses Available f or Regular Dav Students (1Q84-85) 

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Heavy Equipment 

Auto Body Health Services 

Automotive Home Management 

Carpentry Machine Shop 

Clothing Arts & Design Major Appliance Repair 

Cosmetology Metal Fabrication & Welding 

Culinary Arts Painting & Decorating 

Data Management Pipefitting & Plumbing 

Distributive Education Plant Maintenance 

Drafting Radio-TV & Industrial Elect! 

Electrical Small Engine Repair 

Electronics Upholstery 
Graphic Communications Technology 

44 



5 



PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES - SCHOOL YEAR 1 984-85 





STUDENTS 


PERCENT 


OF 


NEW 


CO-OP 




EMPLOYED 


SENIOR CLASS 


AGREEMENTS 


September 


300 


91% 






17 


October 


313 


97% 






13 


November 


318 


98% 






3 


December 


318 


98% 






2 


January 


316 


98% 






6 


February 


316 


98% 






6 


March 


316 


97% 






1 


June 


326 


96% 






34 



As of graduation day in June, 1985, over 96% of the senior 

class has received employment. The business firms with 

Cooperative Work Agreements with the school numbered 1414, an 

increase of 82 companies within one year. 



GRADUATES JUNE 1985 





Number 


Number 


Armed 


Higher 




Graduated 


Placed 


Services 


Education 


.Grade 12 


340 


289 


7 


44 


PG I 


2 


2 


- 


- 


PG II 

i 


2 


2 


_L. 


^^^ 


1 Total 


344 


293 


7 


44 



1000 General Control 

2000 Instruction 

3000 Auxiliary Agencies 

3350 Cost of Transportation 

4100 Operation of Plant 

4200 Maintenance of Plant 

5000 Special Charges 

6000 Miscellaneous 

7000 Outlay 

8000 Debt Retirement 



FY 84/85 

BUDGET 



$ 204,782.39 

4,176,965.76 

293,867.23 

338,238.20 

874,581.13 

407,025.00 

512,454.00 

64,885.59 

55,000.00 

425,560.00 

$ 7,353,359.30 



EXPENDED 

$ 202,896.60 
4,223,337.68 
271,222.14 
344,379.60 
733,384.86 
461,742.59 
495,843.45 

- - 
194,992.38 
425,560.00 

$ 7,353,359.30 



VARIANCE 

1,885.79 
(46,371.92) 
22,645.09 
(6,141.40) 
141,196.27 
(54,717.59) 
16,610.55 
64,885.59 
(139,992.38) 

- - 

- - 



45 



FY 1985/86 BUDGET 



4/16/85 



1000 


General 


2000 


Expense of Instruction 




Day School 




Special Education 


3000 


Auxiliary Agencies 


3350 


Cost of Transportation 


♦ 100 


Operation of Plant 


♦ 200 


Maintenance of Plant 


5000 


Special Charges 


SOOO 


Miscellaneous 


7000 


Outlay 


3000 


Debt Retirement 



$ 4,287,394.45 
270,151.73 



233,453.60 



4,557,546.11 
333,458.15 
364,238.20 

1,009,587.87 
462,999.00 
564,473.00 
65,000.00 
170,747.00 
250,400.00 

$ 8,011,903.00 



100. 



r unds For Reduction 



Pupil Transportation CH. 71, S 16C 
School Building Assistance CH 645,511 
Regional School Aid CH 71, S16D 
School Related Transporation CH 71A, 71B 
Chapter 70 School Aid 
Other Funds 

Total Funds for Reduction 
Net Total 



$ 338,238.00 

214,988.00 

1,369,499.00 

6,269.00 

3,899,245.00 

400.427.00 

$ 6,228,666.00 
$ 1,783,237.00 



BUDGET SHARE FOR EACH MUNICIPALITY 



PAYMENTS 



ndover .050 
avrence .692 
ethuen .227 
o.Andover.031 



August 1 

$ 22,290.47 

308,500.00 

101,198.70 

13,820.09 



December 1 

$ 22,290.46 

308,500.00 

101,198.70 

13,820.09 



1.000 $ 445,809.26 $ 445,809.25 



April 1 

$ 22,290.46 

308,500.00 

101,198.70 

13, 8 20.09 

$ 445,809.25 



June 1 

$ 22,290.46 $ 

308,500.00 

101,198.70 

13,820.08 

$ 445,809.24 $ 



TOTAL 



46 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, MARCH 25, 1985 



Agreeably to a warrant signed by the Selectmen, February 25, 1985, 
the Inhabitants of said Town who are qualified to vote in Elections and 
Town Affairs to meet and assemble at the designated polling place. All 
eight precincts: Precinct One, Precinct Two, Precinct Three, Precinct 
Four, Precinct Five, Precinct Six, Precinct Seven, and Precinct Eight, 
are to vote at the Dunn Gymnasium, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, 
in said Andover on Monday, the twenty-fifth day of March, 1985 at 7:00 
o'clock A.M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I, the subscriber, one of the 
Constables of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of said 
Town to meet at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said 
warrant, by posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, 
on each schoolhouse, and in no less than five other public places where 
bills and notices are usually posted and by publication in the Andover 
Townsman. Said warrants have been posted and published fourteen days. 

David Axelrod, 

Article 1. Took up Article 1. and proceeded to vote Town Offices. The 
ballot boxes were found to be empty and registered 0000. The polls were 
opened at seven o'clock A.M. and closed at eight o'clock P.M. 

The total number of ballots cast was 1878, viz: 



Prec. 1. - 197 
Prec. 5. - 356 



Prec. 2 - 239 
Prec. 6 - 318 



Prec. 3. - 160 
Prec. 7. - 192 



Precinct 4. - 255 
Precinct 8. - 161 



9 



Moderator for One Year 



166 


198 


129 


205 


269 


246 


157 


125 


James D. Doherty 


1495 


31 


41 


31 


50 


87 


72 


35 


36 


Blanks 




















Selectmen Two for Three 


















Years 




167 


190 


123 


199 


259 


235 


149 


131 


William J. Dalton 


1452 


124 


141 


100 


158 


206 


197 


115 


95 


John I. Scileppi 


1135 


103 


147 


97 


153 


247 


204 


120 


96 


Blanks 

School Committee 




















Two for Three Years 


72 


109 


72 


111 


192 


117 


100 


67 


Susan T. Poore 


840 


70 


123 


71 


137 


150 


184 


58 


60 


David Birnbach 


853 


111 


82 


71 


102 


107 


150 


103 


91 


June L. Blake 


817 


89 


104 


69 


96 


153 


90 


85 


69 


Sean Gresh 


755 


52 


60 


37 


64 


110 


95 


38 


35 


Blanks 


491 


















Member of the Greater 


















Lawrence Voc. Tech. 


High 


















School District Committee 


















One for Three Years 


169 


191 


122 


207 


272 


256 


159 


125 


Gerald Grasso 


1501 


28 


48 


38 


48 


84 


62 


33 


36 


Blanks 


377 



47 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, MARCH 25, 1985 



















Andover Housing Authority 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


One for Five Years 
Richard A. Savrann ] 


140 


175 


107 


186 


235 


236 


141 


111 


57 


64 


53 


69 


121 


82 


51 


50 


Blanks 

Andover Housing Authority 
One for One Year 
(To Fill A Vacancy) 


150 


166 


113 


186 


239 


227 


137 


111 


Ronald C. Hajj 1 


47 


73 


47 


69 


117 


91 


55 


50 


Blanks 

Trustees of Punchard Free 
School 


139 


150 


104 


lb9 


205 


203 


123 


97 


Earl G. Efinger 1 


148 


160 


115 


168 


219 


208 


129 


100 


Joan M. Lewis 1 


133 


150 


99 


157 


196 


204 


116 


93 


John R. Petty 1 


138 


143 


96 


159 


196 


198 


134 


99 


Robert A. Finlayson 1 


137 


144 


93 


156 


206 


195 


123 


105 


Frederick A. Pease, Jr. 1 


290 


448 


293 


466 


758 


582 


335 


311 


Blanks 3; 



After final action of Article One, the said meeting was adjourned by virtue 
of Section 20, Chapter 39 of the General Laws to Monday, April 1, 1985 at 7:00 P. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 692 voters admitted 
to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:15 P.M.. 

The Andover Police Color Guard presented the colors. 

The opening prayer was offered by Dr. Jack L. Daniel, Jr., of Free Christian 
Church, Andover, MA. 

Salute to the flag was led by Selectman Donn B. Byrne. 

Consent was voted to admit 23 non-voters to the meeting. 

The Moderator announced that there would be no smoking or food in the Collin 
Center . 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED to dispense with the readin 
of the warrant and the return of service of the constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED that the Moderator refer to 
the articles by number and by subject matter. 

ARTICLE 1. To elect a Moderator for one year, two Selectmen for three years, two 
members of the School Committee for three years, one member of the Greater 
Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical High School District Committee for three 
years, one member of the Andover Housing Authority for five years, one member 
of the Andover Housing Authority for one year (to fill a vacancy) , five Trustees 
of the Punchard Free School for three years, and any other Town Officers 
required by law to be elected by ballot. 



48 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 



I 

All the above candidates Co be voted for on one ballot. The Polls will be 

open from 7:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.. 

Town Clerk Elden R. Salter announced the results of the election on March 25, 
198S and declared James D. Doherty as Moderator and £hat he. had previously 
been sworn to the faithful performances of the duties of that office. 

The Town Clerk also declared the other successful candidates elected to 

their respective offices and that they had been sworn to the faithful performance 
I 
of the duties ot their offices: 



James D. Doherty 

William J. Oalton 
Joseph I. Scileppi 

Susan T. Poore 
David Birnbach 

Cerald Crasso 

RiwharJ A. Savrann 
Ronald C. Hajj 

Earl C. Efinger 
Joan M. Lewis 
John R. Petty 
Robert A. Finlayson 
Frederick A. Pease, Jr. J 



Moderator for One Year 

Selectman for Three Years 
Selectman for Three Year- 
School Committee for Three Years 
School Committee for Three Years 

Member of the Gr. Law Reg. Voc. 
Tech. High School District Committee 
for Three Years 

Andover Housing Authority for Five Years 

Ax\dover Housing Authority for One Year 
(To fill a vacancy) 



Trustees for Punchard Free School 
for Three Years 



ARTICLE 2. To elect all other officers not required by law to be elected by 
ballot. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Alcide LeCendre be 
elected Trustee of the Cornell Fund for three years. 



49 



ADJOUFNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 

ARTICLE 3. To see if Che Town will vote Co authorize Che Town Treasurer, 
vich Che approval of Che Selectmen Co borrow money from time co time in 
anticipation of Che revenue of Che provisions of General Lavs, Chapter 44, 
Seccion 4, and Co issue a note or notes therefor, payable wichin one year, ant 
Co ren*w anv note or notes as may be given for a period of less Chan one year 
in accordance vich General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded ic was VOTED Co approve Article 3 as 
printed in i he warrant 






ARTICLE 4. To see if the Town will vote to determine what sums of money the 
Town will raise and appropriate, including appropriations from available fundsi 
Co defray charges and expenses ol the Town, including debt and interest, and ti 
provide for a reserve fund for the Fiscal Year beginning July 1, 1985, and end* 
June 30, 1086. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to raise and appropriate thi 
Che following sums of money: 



GENERA!. COVRRNNBNT_AND_APMINISTRATiyE SERVICES 
111 Town Moderator Personal Services 



125.00 



112 Board of Selectmen Personal Services 7,500.00 

Other Expenses 7,650.00 



121 Town Manager Personal Services '13,298.00 

Other Expenses 11,630.00 

including $ 500 . 00 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

141 Finance Committee Personal Services 1,150.00 

Other Expenses 11,335.00 

151 Town Counsel u-. «.« A ..i o 

Personal Services 17,000.00 

Other Expenses 75,000.00 

161 Town Clerk Personal Services 61,978.00 

Other Expenses 4,480.00 

including $675.00 
for out-of-state 
travel . 






50 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 
ARTICLE 4 (Continued ) 

162 Elec . & Regis. Personal Services 42,735.00 

Other Expenses 13,690.00 

181 Municipal Buildings Other Expenses 123,500.00 

185 Municipal Maintenance Personal Services 1,198,485.00 

Less investment 
income of $2 7 , 000 

for ipring Grove 
Com. Personal 
Services 

Other Expenses 1,141,854.00 

195 Central Services Personal Services 15,997.00 

Other Expenses 47,848.00 

Tor j1 amount appropriated for GENERAL 

COVKKNMENT AND ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES 2.875,255.00 

From Taxation 2,848,255.00 

PUBLIC SAFETY 

210 Police Personal Services 1,989,881.00 

Less $520,000 from 
Peder a 1 Revenue 
Shan n g . 

Other Expenses 29b.o70.00 

including $1,700.00 
for out-of-state 
travel . 

220 Fire Personal Services 1,919,607.00 

Other Expenses 11 ft. 6 00. 

including $ 1 000 
for ou t --of -s t a t e 
travel . 

Total Amount appropriated for PUBLIC SAFETY 4,343,758.00 
From Taxation 3,823,758.00 



51 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 



301 



P§?A5I^? I iT_0P_PUBLIC_W0RKS 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 

Gr Law Sanitary District 






1,192 

2,397 

483 



, 346, 
.050, 
.415, 



DPU Adminlst 



Sewer 



Solid Waste 



Personal Services 

Other Expenses in- 
c luding $ 1 , 600 for 
out-of-state travel. 

Personal Services 
Less $79,033.00 from 
Sewer Receipts . 

Other Expenses 
Less $112,300.00 ( 
from Sewer Receipts. 

Gr. Lawrence Sanitary 
District from Sewer 
Receipt s 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 



86,715.00 
2, 100.00 

79 ,033 .00 

112 ,300.00 

483.415 .00 

1 I ,800.00 
660,900 .00 






Highway 



Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



442 , 362 .00 
669,650 .00 



Water Dept . 



Street Light Lug 
E n g J ricerl n g 



Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
inc luding $ 1 , 500 
for oui-of-state 
t rave 1 . 

Other F. x p e n s e s 

Personal Services 
Otlu i K x p e n s e b 



Total amount appropriated 
for PUBIC WORKS 

From Taxat ion 



442 , 896 .00 
756, 100 .00 



1 90,000 .00 

12 9, 540 .00 
4 , 500 . 00 



4 ,072 .8 1 1 .00 
3 , 398 , 06 3 . 00 



52 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENTS PLANNING 

410 Community Dcv. Personal Services 542,047.00 

& Planning 

Other Expenses 73,430.00 

including $ 1 , 200 for 
out-of-state travel 

Total amount appropriated for 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & Pl.ANNINC 615,477.00 

From Taxation 615,477.00 

FTNANCE_&_BUDGET 

501 Finance & Budget Personal Services 460,601.00 

Other Expenses 130,700.00 

inc 1 udi ng $2,525 
for out-of-state 
t rave 1 . 

Assistance 2 1 , 000 .00 

510 Town Accountant Personal Services 99,750.00 

Other Expenses 34,925.00 

Total amount appropriated for FINANCE & BUDGET 746,976.00 

From Taxation 746,976.00 

EDUCATION 

601 Library Personal Services 612,275.00 

Other Expenses 324,034.00 

including $1300 
for out-of-state 
travel . 

Less $13,185 in State 
Library Aid and $3,733. 
in dog license reim- 
bursement 



53 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 



COMMUN 1 TY SERVICES 
710 Community Services Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including out-of-state 
travel lu the amount 
of $350.00 

Mental Health Services 

720 Council on Aging Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including out-of-state 
travel in the amount 
of $500.00 

Special Program Account- From Receipts 
Merrimack Valley Home Care 






650 Andover School Personal Ser.ices 12,737,883 

Department 

Other Expenses 3,207,117 

including $7000 
for out-of-state 
travel. Less $1,136 
from Grants. 






660 Gr. Lawrence Reg. 89,217, 
Voc . 

Total amount appropriated for EDUCATION 16.970.526 

Prom Taxation 16,952,472 



198.725,1 
100,750.1 






23., 000. 
o7,428.« 



10,71 
35.201. 






2,20 
444,01 



:: 



Total amount appropriated for COMMUNITY SERVICES 

From Taxation *08,81J.« 



54 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 1, 1985 

MISCELLANEO US 

810 Miscellaneous Patriot tc/clvic 10.000.00 

Celebrations 

Damages Persons/ 2,000.00 

Property 

Total amount appropriated for MISCELLANEOUS 12,000.00 

From Taxation 12,000.00 



UNCLASSIFIED 



910 Debt Service 



Interest Expense 2,338,785.00 

Bond Issuo Expense SO, 000. 00 

Bond Redemption less $153,920 from state grant, 3,10a, 415. 00 

$74,000 from sewer receipts 
and $50,000 from parking 
meter receipts for Bond 
Redempt ion 

915 Stabilization Fund 6O.000.00 

920 Insurance Other Expenses 4i'<> t 000.00 

930 Employee Benefits 412,300.00 

940 Unemployment Compensation IS ,000.00 

9S0 Retirement Personal 2. ',360.00 

Other Expenses 1,535.00 

Contributory Retirement 1,11 /, 000. 00 

Non-Contributory Retirement 7m. 000. 00 

Retirement Fund i 50,000.00 

960 Compensation Kund 20.000.00 

970 Reserve Fund - Less $162, <u»0. from Overlay Reserve 200 .000.00 

Total Budget for UNCLASSIFED 7,971,395.00 

From Taxation 7,531,475.00 



TOTAL BUDGET APPROPRIATION $ 38,052,212.00 

TOTAL FROM TAXATION $ 36,337,289.00 

55 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 1, 1985 



ARTICLE 5. To establish the salaries of the elected officers for the 



ensuing year. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the salaries of the 
elected Town Officers be established as follows : 

Town Moderator - $100. for each Annual Town Meeting and $25. 

for each Special Town Meeting except when 
it falls within the Annual Town Meeting. 

Selectman - Chairman - $1,000. per year 

Selectman - Members $ 800. per year 

ARTICLE 6 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 

Selectmen and/or the Town Manager to apply for, accept and enter into 

contracts from time to time for the expenditure of any funds allotted 

to Andover by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the U.S. Government 
under any State or Federal grant program. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 6 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 7 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager 
to enter into a contract with the Massachusetts Department of Public Works 
Commissioners, the County Commissioners and/or either of them for the 
construction and maintenance of public highways in the Town of Andover 
for the ensuing year. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 7 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 8 . To see what amount the Town will vote to permit the 
Assessors to use in free cash to reduce the 1985-86 tax rate and to 
effect appropriations voted at the 1985 Annual Town Meeting. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town 
Assessors be permitted to use $1,400,000. in Free Cash to reduce 
the Fiscal Year 1986 Tax Rate and to affect appropriations voted at 
the 1985 Town Meeting. 






56 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 

ARTICLE 9. To see what disposition shall be made of unexpended appropri- 
ation and free cash in the treasury. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the following 
balances be lapsed and returned to certified Free Cash: 

Art. 8 - 1976 Adj. Annual Town Meeting Water Mains $9718.83 
ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to acquire 
any necessary easements by gift, by purchase or by right of eminent 
domain for Chapter 90 Highway Construction. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that 
Article 10 be approved as printed in the warrant. 

The vote UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 11. To see if Che Town will vote to transfer from available funds 
the sum of $175,156. and appropriate the sum of $175,156. to Library - 
Other Expenses to supplement the FY85 operating budget for the purposes of 
the regional library system. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 11 as 
printed in the warrant in the amount of $175,156. from available funds. 

ARTICLE 12. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds 
a sum not to exceed $5,000. to pay unpaid bills for which obligation 
was incurred in prior Fiscal Years. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
Town transfer from available funds the sum of $1,115.75 to pay the following 
unpaid bills incurred in a prior fiscal year. 



VENDOR 

Merchants Tire Co. 

Merchants Tire Co. 

Merchants Tire Co. 

Merchants Tire Co. 

N.E. Neurological Assoc. 

General & Traumatic Surgical Assoc. 

Lawrence General Hospital 

Methuen Emerg. Physicians 



The Vote UNANIMOUS. 



AMOUNTS 


DEPARTMENT 


i 273.62 


Vehicle Maintenance 


19.92 


Vehicle Maintenance 


105.72 


Vehicle Maintenance 


77.80 


Vehicle Maintenance 


273.62 


Police 


190.00 


Police 


140. 0A 


Fire 


35.00 


Fire 



$ 1,115.75 
More than the 4/5 required. 



57 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 



ARTICLE 13 . To act upon the report of the Town Officers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 13 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 14. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and appropriate the sum of $13,500,000. or any greater or lesser sum for 
the expansion of the Haggetts Pond water treatment facilities, including 
the construction of filter beds, buildings and original equipment therefor 
and other work incidental thereto; to authorize the application for and 
acceptance of State or other grants therefor; and further to authorize the 
Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition the General Court for the passage 
of a special law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of 
any bonds or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years, 
or to take any other action relative to the foregoing matters. 

A report of the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew oirdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the sum of 
$12, 600, 000* be hereby appropriated for the expansion of the Haggetts Pond 
water treatment facilities, including the construction of filter beds, 
buildings and original equipment therefor and other work incidental 
thereto; that to raise such appropriation the Treasurer with the approval 
of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow the sum of $12,600,000. 
under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 8 (4), of the General Laws 
as amended and supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and to 
issue bonds or notes therefor; that the Selectmen are hereby authorized 
to apply for, accept and expend any State or other grants that may be 
available for the foregoing purposes, provided that the amount authorized 
to be borrowed hereunder shall be reduced by the amount of any such grant 
recexved prior to the sale of all of the bonds or notes; and that the 
Town Managaeer and the Selectmen are herebv authorized and directed on behalf 
of the Town to petition the General Court for the passaee of a special law 
authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of the bonds or notes 
authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years. 



The vote YES - 559 NO - 5. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 15 . To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the fore>;oing 
and appropriate the sum of $1,000,000. or any greater or lesser sum for 
the design and construction of water mains in Greenwood Road and Lowell 
Street and/or for the cement lining of such mains and for other work 
incidental thereto; to authorize the application for and acceptance of 
State or other grants therefor, or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Girdwood, Jr. 

58 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 
ARTICLE 15 (Continued) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that Che 
sum of $1,000,000. be hereby appropriated for the construction of approx- 
imately 5,400 feet of new 12-inch water mains in Greenwood Road from 
High Plain Road to North Street and approximately 2,200 feet of new 16- inch 
water mains in Lowell Street from Che water treatment plane to Haggetts 
Pond Road, and (a) the cement lining of approximately 5,500 feet of existing 
12-inch water mains in Lowell Street from the water treatment plant to 
Greenwood Road or (b) the construction of approximately 5,500 feet of new 
water mains in Lowell Street from the water treatment plant to Greenwood 
Road, in each case including the cost of design and other work incidental 
thereto; that to raise such appropriation the Treasurer with the approval 
of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow the sum of $1,000,000. 
under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 8 (5) and (6), of the General 
Laws as amended and supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and 
to issue bonds or notes therefor; that the Selectmen are hereby authorized 
to apply for, accept and expend any State or other grants that may be 
available for the foregoing purposes, provided that the amount authorized 
to be borrowed hereunder shall be reduced by the amount of any such grant 
received prior to the sale of all of the bonds or notes. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 16 . To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and appropriate the sum of $1,800,000. or any greater or lesser sum for 
construction of a three million gallon water storage tank (standpipe) 
in the vicinity of the existing water storage tank on Wood Hill, including 
work incidental thereto; to authorize the application for and acceptance 
of State or other grants therefor; and further to authorize the Town Manager 
and the Selectmen to petition the General Court for the passage of a special 
law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or 
notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years, or to take 
any other action relative to the foregoing matters. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Cirdwood, Jr. 

59 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 

ARTICLE 16 (Continued) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded It was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
sum of $1,800,000. be hereby appropriated for the construction of a 
three million gallon water storage tank (standpipe) in the vicinity of 
the existing water standpipe on Wood Hill, including work incidental 
thereto; that to raise such appropriation the Treasurer with the approval 
of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow the sum of $1,800,000. 
under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 8 (4), of the General Laws as 
amended and supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and to issue 
bonds or notes therefor; that the Selectmen are hereby authorized to 
apply for, accept and expend any State or other grants that may be 
available for the foregoing purposes, provided that the amount authorized 
to be borrowed hereunder shall be reduced by the amount of any such 
grant received prior to the sale of all of the bonds or notes; and that 
the Town Manager and the Selectmen are hereby authorized and directed 
on behalf of the Town to petition the General Court for the passage of a 
special law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of the 
bonds or notes authorized hereunder foi a term in excess of two years. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing and 
appropriate the sum of $1,000,000. or any greater or lesser sum for the 
design and construction of improvements to River Road, including widening the 
existing road, the construction of permanent pavement, the installation of 
traffic signals and other work incidental thereto, or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Cur ley. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the sum of $1,000,000 
hereby appropriated for the design and construction of improvements to 
River Road, including widening the existing road, the construction of per- 
manent pavement, the installation of traffic signals and other work 
incidental thereto, and that to raise such appropriation, the Treasurer with 



60 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 

ARTICLE 17. (Continued) 

the approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow not exceeding 
$1,000,000. under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7 (5) and (14), of 
the General Laws as amended and supplemented, or any other enabling authority 
and to issue bonds or notes therefor; 
The vote YES - 353 NO - 92. More than the 2/3 required 

ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will voce to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and appropriate the sum of $1,500,000. or any greater or lesser sum for 
the Town's share of the cost of constructing improvements to the sanitary 
sewerage system for the purpose of eliminating infiltration and inflow 
of ground water into the sewerage system, by constructing and reconstruc- 
ting sewers and appurtenant facilities, including engineering costs or 
the design of such improvements and other expenses relating thereto, to 
authorize the application for and acceptance of State or other grants for 
such purposes, or to take any other action relative to the foregoing 
matters. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Mo ran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
sum of $1,500,000. be hereby appropriated for the Town's share of the 
cost of constructing improvements to the sanitary sewerage system, for 
the purpose of eliminating infiltration and inflow of ground water into 
the sewerage system, by constructing and reconstructing sewers and 
appurtenant facilities including engineering costs for the design of 
such improvements and other expenses relating thereto, provided that 
not more than $500,000. of this appropriation shall be expended for 
engineering services for design specif iciations and plans; that to raise 
such appropriation, the Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen is 
hereby authorized to borrow not exceeding $1,500,000. under and pursuant 
to chapter 44, Section 7 (1) of the General Laws as amended and supple- 
mented, or any other enabling authority and to issue bonds or notes 
therefor; and that the Selectmen are hereby authorized to apply for, 
accept and expend any State or other grants that may be available for 
the foregoing purposes in addition tc the sum appropriated herein. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More then the 2/3 reouired. 

61 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 

ARTICLE 19 . To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds or by any combination of the foregoing and appropriate 
the stim of $100,000. for surface/drainage construction and to authorize 
the Town to acquire the necessary drainage easements by gift, by purchase 
or by seizure by right of eninent domain. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Girdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY, that 
Artitle 19 be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of -$2 00,000. 
from available funds 



The vote UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 20 . To see if the Town will vote to cancel authorizations given 
to issue notes in the aggregate amount of $2,722,177.80 set forth as 
follows : 



Article 


8, 


1976 


Article 


9, 


1977 


Article 


40, 


1979 



Article 11, 



1982 



Construction of water storage 

reservoir and water mains $ b5,000.00 

Water Mains - Fleming Avenue 

River Road, Boutwell Road, 

Pleasant litreet 4,000.00 

Water Mains - Osgood Street, 

Andover Street, Woburn Street 

Clark Road, Tewksbury Street 

Dascomb Road, Interstate Route 93 3,177.80 

East Junior High and Library 
Reuse 



2,650,000.00 
$ 2,722,177.80 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED thct the following 
plans be lapsed and return tc certified free cash: 



Article 
Article 



8, 
9, 



Article 40, 



Article 11, 



197b 
1977 

1979 
1982 



Construction of water storage 65,000.00 
reservoir and water mains. 

Water Mains - Fleming Avenue, 

River Road, Boutwell Road 

Pleasant Street 4,000.00 

Water Mains - Osgood Street 
Andover Street, Woburn Street 
Clark Road, Tewksbury Street, 
dascomb Road, Interstate Route 93. 



East junior High and Library 
Reuse. 



62 



3,177.80 

2,650,000.00 
$ 2,722,177.80 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 1, 1985 



Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded It was 
VOTED to adjourn at 10:25 P. M. , until Tuesday, April 2, 1985 at 7:00 
P. M. at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETINC, APRIL 2, 1985 

The check list were used at the entrance and showed voters admitted 
to the meeting 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderate r at 7:15 P.M. 

ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by trans- 
fer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and appropriate the sum -C $35,000. or any greater or lesser sum for the 
purpose of preparing design plans and specifications for the new Ballardvale 
Fire Station and community facility. 

Article 21 was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 
funds to the Conservation Fund the sum of $27,336.00 this being the 

eauivalent of the amount received in 1984 from the Massachusetts Self-Help 
Program. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Ceorge Mo ran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 22 be 
approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $27,336.00 from 
available funds. 

ARTICLE 23. To see ii" the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or the Board of Selectmen to take by 
eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, section 
8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the following described parcel of land: 

Parcel 20 of Assessors' Map 175, 6.5 acres, more or less; 

located west of Route 93 and north of Lowell Street and supposed to be 



63 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 23 (Continued ) 

owned by Robert A. LaRochelle; said acquisition to be made by expenditure 
of $16,500. from the Conservation Fund. And to authorize and direct the 
Andover Conservation Commission into any agreement that it deems advantageous 
with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the provisions of General Laws 
Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisitior 
of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Girdwood, Jr.. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that Article 
23 be approved as printed in the warrant. 
The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required 

ARTICLE 24 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or the Board of Selectmen to take by 

eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 4U, 

Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the following described parcel of land 

Parcel 4 of Assessors' Map 170, 38 acres, more or less; 
Parcel 2 of Assessors' Map 146, 20 acres, more or less; 

located in the valley of Fish Brook west of Route 1-93 and supposed to be 
owned by John and Mary Boloian; said acquisition to be made by expenditure 
of $145,000. from the Conservation Fund. And to authorize and direct the 
Andover Conservation Commission into any agreement that it deems advantageous 
with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the provisions of General Laws 
Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimbursement cf the costs of 
acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Girdwood, Jr., 

Upon morion made and seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that Article 24 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required 



64 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will voce to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or the Board of Selectmen to take by 
eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, Section 
8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the following described parcel of land: 

Parcel 19 of Assessors' Map 175, 7.0 acres, more or less 

located west of Route 93 and north of Lowell Street and supposed to be 
owned by Russell Doyle; said acquisition to be made by expenditure of 
$17,500. from the Conservation Fund. And to authorize and direct the 
Andover Conservation Commission into any agreement that is deems advantageous 
with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the provisions of General Laws 
Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimbursement of the costs of 
acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Cirdwood, Jr.. 

Upon motion mad' and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that Article 25 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and appropriate the sum of $200,000. for the purpose of laying an eight (8) 
inch sanitary sewer in Lowell Street to service those lots between Canterbury 
Street and Chandler Circle not presently sewered. No construction to take 
place unless a grant is received from the State. Betterments are to be 
assessed. 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Moran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the sum 
of $200,000. be hereby appropriated for the purpose of constructing an eight 
(8) inch sanitary sewer in Lowell Street to service those lots between 
Canterbury street and Chandler Circle not presently sewered, and for costs 
relating thereto; that to raise such appropriation, the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow not exceeding 
$^00,00C. under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7 (1), of the General 
Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the 



65 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 26 (Continued) 

Town therefor; that the Selectmen are hereby authorized to apply for, accept 

and expend any State or other grant that may be available for the project 

and that betterments shall be assessed in connection with the foregoing 

project. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to raise by transfer 
from available funds and appropriate the sum of $5,000. for the 1985 
Annual Memorial Day Parade, these funds tc be in addition to the regular 
annual Town appropriation for patriotic holidays, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

On petition of Edward J. Morrissey and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 27 be 
approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $5,000. from avail- 
able funds. 

ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to transfer the sum of $84,000. 
from Municipal Maintenance - Other Expenses to Municipal Maintenance - 
Personal Services to correct a technical defect in the fiscal year 1985 
budget as required by the Massachusetts Bureau of Accounts. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 28 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from sewer receipts 
the sum of $10,000. and appropriate the sum of $10,000. to Sewer-Other 
Expenses to supplement the fiscal year 1985 sewer budget 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 29 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 30. To see if the Tcwn wil] vote to transfer from available funds 
the sum of $75,000. for the installation of special street lights in 
the Historic District of Shawsheen to replace those designed and installed 
by the American Woolen Company. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 30 be 
approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $75,000. from 
available funds. 

66 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 
Chapter b34 cf the Acts of 1982, which will increase the amount of the 
exemption for blind persons from $437.50 to $500.00. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 31 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. -•" 

ARTICLE 32 . To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 
Chapter 597 of the Acts of i982, which will exempt former prisoners 
of war from the Motor Vehicle Excise Tax. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 32 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 33. Tc see if the Town will vote to authorize the establish- 
ment and maintenance of a special unemployment compensation fund 
pursuant to G. L. Chapter 40, Section 5E. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 33 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen and 
Town Manager tc petition the Massachusetts Legislature to permit the 
Town to transfer a portion of Lot 85A, Assessors' Map 52, measuring 
117 feet by 39 feet and fronting on Iceland Road and under the control 
of the Conservation Con».iission to Earl & Margaret Efinger, in exchange 
for a portion of Let 85, supposed to be owned by Earl & Margaret Efinger, 
measuring 167 feet by 30 feet, located closer to Hussey's Pond, 
according to vote of the Conservation Commission acting upon the recom- 
mendation of its Land Management Committee. 

On petition of Earl Efinger and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Girdwood, Jr.. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 34 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 



67 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



! 



ARTICLE 35 . To see if the Town will vote to transfer to the jurisdiction 
and control of the Conservation Commission for all purposes included in 
General Laws, Chapter 4u, Section 8C as it now reads or may hereafter 
be amended, the following described land: 

Lot 9 of Assessors 'Map 17 22 acres, more or less, of 
Shaw she en River Wetlands 

located between Pomp's Pond and the Shawsheen River, with the exception 
of the access strip running approximately 80 feet from Andover Street 
to the sewer easement traversing the parcel, as shown on a plan by 
John Avery, Jr. , to be recorded. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Cirdwood, Jr.. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that Article 
be approved as printed in the warrant with a correction that the assessors ' 
map be 117 in place of 17. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will vote to transfer tc the jurisdiction 

and control of the Conservation Commission for all purposes included in 

C. L. Chapter 40, Section 8C as amended, the following described land 

now owned by the Town of Andover: 

Lots 3 and 5 of Assessors' Map 211, located on 
Lowell Street. 

Article 36 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 37. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
and Town Manager to petition the Massachusetts Legislature for a 
Special Act tc permit the Town to grant an easement through lend 
under the care and custody of the Conservation Commission of the Town 
of Andover to Arthur W. Gauthier and Abbot Corporation. 

On petition of Michael W. Morris and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew Cirdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 37 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

68 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to petition the 
Massachusetts Legislature to dedicate Ballardvale Green as park land, 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

On petition of Richard J. Bowen and others. 

Article 38 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 39. To see if L\e Town will vote to amend Article XI, Section 1. 
of the Town By-Laws by adding the following section: 

1. (A; All owners and drivers of public conveyances 
either based in Andover or elsewhere of all kinds 
that may be used for public hire or for carrying 
express and baggage from any point in the limits 
of the Town to any other point within the Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts, shall be licensed by the 
Selectmen under such conditions as they may 
determine. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town amend 
Article XI, Section 1 of the Town By-Laws by adding the following section: 

1. (A) All owners and drivers of public conveyances 
either based in Andover or elsewhere of all kinds 
that may be used for public hire or carrying 
express and baggage from any point in the limits 
of the Town to any other point within the Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts, shall be licensed by the 
Selectmen under such conditions as the> may 
determine. 

ARTICLE 40. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to provide for a 
regular Special Town Meeting in October of each year by amending the 
Town By-Laws as follows: 

ARTICLE II, ADD: 

Section 1A. A Special Town Meeting shall be held each 
year on the first Monday of October. 

The provisions of Article II, Section 7 concerning approval of the Finance 

Committee for appropriations of funds shall not apply to this Special 

Town Meeting. 

On petition of Richard J. Bowen and others. 

Article 40 was DEFEATED. 



69 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE A3 . To see if the Town will vote to amend Article II, 
Section 3, of the Town B>-Laws by deleting the figure 350 and 
substituting for it the figure 1000 or any other figure to be 
determined by the voters. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 

Article 41 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 42. To see if the Town will vote to amend Article II 
of the Town By-Laws by inserting the following section: 

The business of any annual or special meeting of 
the Town of Andover shall be conducted in accordance 
with the operating procedure known as Robert's 
Rules of Order. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 
Article 42 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 43. To see if the Tcwn will vote tc amend Article II of the 
Town By-Laws by inserting the following section: 

Each voter shall be provided with an official 
document to be used for the conduct of the business 
of any annual or special meeting, said document 
stating the time and place of holding :he meet- 
ing and the subjects to be acted upon thereat, 
in compliance with Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 39, Section 10, but devoid of editorial 
comment, recommendations and statement? of 
approval or disapproval of any kind. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 
Article 43 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 44. To see if the Town will vote tc authorize the Selectmen 
to accept, by gift, or take by eminent domain, for roadway right-of-way 
purposes, the fee in the following described parcel of land; 

Said parcel being a portion of Lot 8 on Assessors' Map 
143 owned now or formerly by Ninety-Three Buildinp 
Trust and shown as "Area To Be Acquired by the 
Town of Andover" on Sheet 7 of plans labelled "River 
Road/Old River Road Construction Plans," drawn by 
Vanasse/Hangen Engineering, Inc., of 60 Birmingham 
Parkway, Boston, MA and dated January 15, 1985. 



70 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 44. (Continued) 

A report by the Andover Planning Beard was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that 
Article 44 bo approved as printed in the warrant. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 4 5. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and 
appropriate a sum not to exceed $400. for the first year's operation 
ana to require that, henceforth, all annual and special meetings of 
the Town of Andover shall be recorded officially in their entirety 
by means of a tape recorder or by other means of sonic reproduction, 
from the resulting recording of which copies and/or transcriptions 
shall be made available to the public at no greater than actual coses. ■ 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 45 be 
approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $400. from 
available funds. 

ARTICLE 46. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 

accept, by gift, or tcke by eminent domain, for roadway right-of-way 

purposes, the fee in the following described parcel of land: 

Said parcel being a portion of Colonial Drive 
and the land located southerly of Colonial 
Drive to the property boundry between Lots 
19B and 20 on Assessors' Map 85 cwned now 
or formerly by Colonial Drive Realt> Trust. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY, that 
Article 46 be approved as printed in the warrant. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. Moret than the 2/3 required. 



71 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 47. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to 
construct a brick municipal maintenance facility on Town owned and 
controlled land adjacent to the parking lot off of Red Spring Road, 
the building: not to be used for vehicle maintenance and no outside 
vehicle storage tc be permitted. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by George Moran. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 47 be 
approved as printed in the warrant and that no funds to exceed 
$75,000. are to be- funded. 

ARTICLE 48. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to 
construct a fire station and community facility on approximately 
1/2 acre of Town owned and controlled land, being a portion of 
Assessors' Map 139, Lot 8, the exact location to be determined 
during the study, with all due concern to safety and to minimize 
effect on the neighborhood. 

Article 48 was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 49 . To see if the Town will- vote to accept as a public way 
and name CHARLOTTE CIRCLE as approved by the Planning Board and laid 
out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on plan entitled: "Sub- 
division and Acceptance Plan, 'Charlotte Circle,' Andover, Mass., 
October 4, 1*83" which plan is recorded with North District oi 
Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan I.j. 9377. Plan and deed, along with 
all necessary papers on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Andrew A. Caffrey and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 49 
as printed in the warrant with the name reading CHARLOTTE DRIVE. 



72 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 5 0. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name WYNCREST CIRCLE as approved by the Planning Board and laid 
out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan entitled: "Subdivision 
and Acceptance Plan, 'Wyncrest Circle,' Andover, Mass. November 4, 1981' 
which plan is registered with Northern Registry District of Essex 
Count> as Plan No. LC-416Z-4. Plan and deed, along with all necessary 
papers on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Andrew A. Caffrey and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion -laade and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 50 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 51 . To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
as a PORTION OF BALLARDVALE ROAD as approved by the Planning Board 
and laid out by the Board of Selectmen a parcel of land shown as 
Lot 41 on: "Subdivision and Acceptance Plan, 'Wyncrest Crest 
Circle,' Andover, Mass., November 4, 1981" which plan is registered 
with Northern Registry District cf Essex County as Plan No. LC 4162-4. 
Plan and deed, along with all necessary papers on file with the 
Town Clerk 

On petition of Andrew A. Caffrey and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 51 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

ART J CLE 52. To see if the Tcwn will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, CRICKET CIRCLE, as approved by the Andover Planning and 
laid out by the Beard of Selectmen as shown on o plan entitled: 
"Definitive Plan Sunnyside Acres, Andover, Mass., Owner: Theodore 
Realty Tr. , 9 Sunset Drive, Saugus, MA Scale 1" = 40', Engineer: 



73 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MELTING, APRIL 2 , 1985 

ARTICLE 52 (Continued ) 

Emmons Fleming and Bienvenu, Inc., 240 Pleasant Street, Methuen, 
Massachusetts, dated September 20, 1973" and said Plan is filed' 
with the North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 7129; plans and 
descriptions along with the necessary deed or deeds and easements 
are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Elliot Hacker and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 52 
be approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 53. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, GOVERNORS DRIVE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board 
and laid out by tne Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan, approved 
by the Land Court, and entitled: "Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, 
Nysten Engineering & Assoc, Surveyors, April 5, 197y" and said 
Plan consisting of two sheets is filed with the Land Registration 
records of the North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 3162E; 
plans and descriptions along with the necessary deed or deeds and 
easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Carol Tisbert and others. 

Article 53 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 54. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way ' 
and name, MONTCLAIR AVENUE, as approved by the Andover Planning 
Board and laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on two plans 
of land, the first entitled: "Definitive Plan, 'Royal Estates,' 
Andover, Massachusetts, Owner: George Chongris; Engineer: Nysten 
Engineering & Assoc, Scale: 1" = 100', Date: April 5, 1979; revised 
June 11, 1979," and said Plan is recorded with North Essex Registry 
of Deeds as Plan No. 8257; and the second, approved by the Land Court, 
and entitled: "Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Nysten Engineering 
& Assoc, Surveyors, April 5, 1979" and said Plan consisting of two 



74 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 54. (Continued) 

sheets is filed with the Land Registration records of the North Essex 
Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 3162E; plan and description along with the 
necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Carol Tisbert and others. 

Article 54 was WITHDRAWN 

ARTICLE 55. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public 
way and name, PENNI LANE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board 
and laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on two plans of 
land approved by the Land Court, the first entitled: "Subdivision 
Plan of Land in Andover, Charles E. Cyr, Surveyor, January 1978" 
and filed with the Land Court as Plan No. 33029F and the second 
entitled "Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Cyr Engineering 
Services, Inc., Surveyors, January 8, 1979" and filed with the Land 
Court as Plan //33029G; plans and descriptions along with the necessary 
deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Carol Tisbert and others. 

Article 55 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 56 . To see if the Town will accept as a public way and 
name, ELLSWORTH ROAD, as shown on a plan of land entitled "Far 
Corners II." said plan is recorded with the North Essex Registry 
of Deeds as Plan //8991. 

On petition of James J. Rand, Jr., and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 56 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 57. To see if the Town will accept as a public way and 
name BERKELY i-ANE as shown on a plan of land entitled "Far Corners 
II." Said plan is recorded with the North Essex Registry of Deeds 
as Plan //8991. 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 57. (Continued) 

On petition of James J. Rand, Jr., and others. 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 57 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 58. To see if the Town will accept as a public v. ay and name 

BELLE HAVEN DRIVE as shown on a plan of land entitled "Far Corners II." 

Said plan is recorded with the North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan 

#8991. 

On petition of James J. Rand, Jr. and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 58 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 59. To see if the Town will accept th- remainder of WELLINGTON 
CIRCLE (Station 1100 to Station 1500) as shown on a plan of land entitled 
"Far Corners II." Said plan is recorded withthe North Essex Registry of 
Deeds as plan //8991. 
On petition of James J. Rand, Jr., and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 59 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 60. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public- 
way PEPPERCORN LANE as shown on plan, which was approved by the Andover 
Planning Board, said way being shown on a Plan entitled "PLAN OF LAND IN 
ANDOVER, MASS." dated March 1, 1982, William S. MacLeod, Engineer of 
Andover Consultants Inc. , which Plan is Registered at the Essex North 
District Registry of Deeds, Registered Land Section, as Plan No. 4162-5. 

On petition of Frederick B. Callanen and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 60 be approve 
as printed in the warrant. 

76 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2, 198 5 

ARTICLE 61. To see if Che Town will vote to accept as a public way and 
name, a PORTION OF WINDEMERE DRIVE from Lowell Street to a point just 
north of its intersection with Cricket Circle, as approved by the Andover 
Planning Board and laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on. a plan 
entitled: "Definitive Plan Sunnyside Acres, Andover, Mass., Owner: Theodore 
Realty Tr. , 9 Sunset Drice, Saugus, MA, Scale 1"- 40' , Engineer: Emmons 
Fleming and Bienvenu, Inc., 240 Pleasant Street, Methuen, Massachusetts, 
dated September 20, 1973" and said Plan is 'filed with the North Essex 
Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 7129; plans and descriptions along with 
the necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Elliot Hacker and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 61 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 62. To see whether the Town of Andover will accept Gavin Circle 
as a Public Way and name GAVIN CIRCLE, as shown on plan of land which 
was approved by the Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on a 
plan entitled "Definitive Plan Gavin Circle, Andover, Mass., Engineer 
Hayes Engineering Inc., September 19, 1977," duly recorded with Essex 
North District Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 7775. Plan and description 
along with the necessary deeds and easements are on file with the Town 
Clerk. 

On petition of John E. Magee, Jr., and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 62 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 63. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 
way, CATTLE CROSSING as shown on a plan which was approved by the 
Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on plan entitled "Sub- 
division and Acceptance Plan, Cattle Crossing, Andover, MA Owned by 
James H. Eaton, III, Charles E. Cyr, Civil Engineer, dated February 19, 



77 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 63 (Continued) 

1978" which plan is recorded with Essex North District Registry of 

Deeds as Plan Number 8052. 

On petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

Article 63 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 64. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 
way, WINCHESTER DRIVE as shown on a plan which was approved by the 
Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on plan entitled "Sub- 
division and Acceptance Plan, "Winchester Drive, Andover, Mass., Scale 1"=40' 
Sept. 11, 1981" which plan is recorded with Essex North District Registry 
of Deeds as Plan Number 8790. 
On petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

Article 64 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 65. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning-By-Laws 
by striking out Section VI. A. in its entirety and substituting therefor 
the following: 

SECTIGE VI. OTHER REQUIREMENTS 
A. Parking 

1. Objectives 

The objectives of this Section of the By-Law are as follows: 

a. Promote traffic safety by assuring adequate places for storing 
of motor vehicles off the street and for their orderly access and 
egress to and from the public street; 

b. Increase the traffic-carrying capacity of streets and highways 
in the Town and obtain a more efficient utilization of on-street 
curbside parking; 

c. Reduce hazards to pedestrians upon public sidewalks; 

d. Protect adjoining lots and the general public from nuisances 
and hazards such as: 1) noise, glare of headlights dust and 
fumes, resulting from the operation of motor vehicles; 2) glare 
and heat from parking lots; 3) a lack of visual relief from 
expanses of paving; 4) accelerated run-off of surface water 
from land covered by impervious materials. 



78 



AUJUUKAfcU ANNUAL TUVN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65. (Cont'd) 



2. Applicability 

No building permit or certificate of occupancy shall be 
Issued for the erection of a new building, the enlargement 
of an existing building, the redevelopment of an existing 
building, the development of a use not located in a building, 
or the change from one type of use to another, unless off- 
street parking is provided in accordance with this Section, of 
the By-Law. 

3. Parking Space Standards 

Each parking space shall measure at least nine (9) 
feet wide and eighteen (18) feet deep, which shall be 
in addition to areas required for driveways, loading, 
walks and circulation. 

All required parking spaces (except those for single- 
family homes) shall be marked to provide a delineation 
between parking stalls and aisles. 

4. Table of Off-Street Parking Requirements 

Where a use is not specifically included in the schedule below, 
it is intended that the regulations for the most nearby 
comparable use, as specified by the Building Inspector, shall 
apply. 



a. Banking Establishments 



b. Business, professional 

or administrative offices 



Gasoline service station 
or automotive repair 
garage 



Hotel or Motel 



e. Lab, Manufacturing 



f. Medical or health 
center or office 



Calculate lobby /banking area as 
per Section VI.A.A.j below 
Calculate office/operations area 
as per Section VT.A.4.b below 

One (1) space for each three 
hundred (300) square feet gross 
floor area 

One (1) space for each employee on 
principal work shift plus four (4) 
spaces for each service bay or three 
hundred (300) square feet of 
interior service area. 

One (1) space for each sleeping unit 
in addition to those required for a 
restaurant, if any, as covered in 
Section VI. A. 4.1. Plus, one (1) 
space per eight (8) sleeping units. 

One (1) space per three hundred 
(300) square feet useable floor 
area. 

In the Office Park District, one (1) 
space for each two hundred (200) 
square feet of useable floor area 
and four (4) spaces for each doctor 
or dentist. 

In other districts, three (3) spaces 
per treatment area. 



79 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 



Places of assembly, 
Including conference 
facilities , indoor 
athletics or recreation, 
or amusement facilities 



h. Residential 



One (1) space for each three (3) 
seats, and/or for each sixty (60) 
inches of permanent bench sitting 
area, or, where no fixed seats are 
used, one (1) space for each four 
(A) persons maximum occupancy, based 
on Table 606 of the Massachusetts 
State Building Code, "Maximum Floor 
Area Allowances Per Occupant" 

For each studio or one (1) bedroom 
dwelling unit, one (1) space. For 
each two (2) or more bedroom 
dwelling unit, two (2) spaces. 



Restaurant or 
similar establishment 

Retail, personal or 
consumer service 
establishment 



k. Trade, professional 
or other school con- 
ducted as a gainful 
business 



1. Wholesale, storage, 
warehousing or sim- 
ilar service uses. 

m. Miscellaneous uses 



One (1) space for each two (2) seats 
and one and a half (1 1/2) spaces for 
each two (2) employees. 

In the Shopping Center District, at 
least three (3) spaces for each two 
hundred (200) square feet of gross 
floor area or fraction thereof. 

In other districts, one (1) space for 
each two hundred and fifty (250) 
square feet of gross floor area. 

One (1) space for each four (4) 
persons maximum occupancy, based 
on Table 606 of the Massachusetts 
State Building Code, "Maximum Floor 
Area Allowances Per Occupant." 

One (1) space for each six hundred 
(600) square feet of usable floor 
area. 

Determined by the Building Inspector, 
prior to the issuance of a Building 
Permit, on advice of the Planning 
Board. 



5. Apartment Districts 

a. Required spaces shall be located either in an off-street paved 
area or in a garage or carport. 

b. Said spaces shall be located within two hundred (200) feet from 
the outside entrance to the dwelling unit being served. 

c. Said spaces located in a driveways providing access to more than 
one dwelling unit shall not reduce the effective width of the drive- 
way to less than twelve (12) feet. 



80 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2 , 1985 
ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 

d. Any way or driveway providing principal access to six (6) or 
more dwelling units or eight (8) or more parking spaces shall 
conform to applicable provisions of the Planning Board regulations 
for minor residential ways. Before granting a Special Permit the 
Board of Appeals shall request a report from the Planning Board on 
the extent of such conformity. 

6. General Business District 

a. Provision of Parking 

In the General Business District, Off-street parking shall be 
provided as specified in Section VI. A. A. of this By-Law (Table 
of Off-Street Parking Requirements). 

b. Location of Parking Spaces. 

The required number of off-street spaces shall be provided on 
the same lot as the use or uses in question unless the Planning 
Board grants a Special Permit to allow off-street parking under 
Section VI.A.6.h. of this By-Law. 

c. Multiple Uses Sharing A common Parking Lot. 

Required parking spaces may be provided for two or more uses on 
a common lot if the total space available is not less than the 
sum of the spaces required for each use individually. The re- 
quired number of spaces on a common lot may be reduced by a 
Special Permit under Section VI.A.6.h. if it can be shown that 
the parking needs for the uses are such that a lower total will 
serve all uses adequately. 

d. Reduction of Existing Parking Through Expansion 

Where buildings are expanded, no parking facilities on land owned 
by the user shall be reduced so that the number of parking spaces 
is less than seventy-five (75) percent of that number required for 
the original structure. 

e. Non- Con forming Buildings & Uses 

The following pre-existing, non-conforming buildings and uses 
need not meet current requirements of this Section of the 
Zoning By-Law but shall continue to meet the requirements of 
the By-Law in effect when the building or use was first lawfully 
begun: 

(1) Buildings and uses which were lawfully in existence 

at the time of the adoption of this by-law or any amendment 
thereto; 

(2) Buildings and uses for which a building permit or 
special permit was issued before the first publication of 
notice of the Public Hearing on such by-law; and, 

(3) Replacements after catastrophe if the building is 
rebuilt not to exceed its pre-catastrophe size and if no 
change in use occurs (see Section VI.A.6.g.). 

81 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 65 (Continued ) 

£• Extensions or Alterations of Non-Conforming Buildings and Uses 

Extensions or alterations of a pre-existing, non-conforming 
building or use which requires a Special Permit under Section 
VILA, shall provide only the additional number of parking 
spaces which would be required for the extension or alteration. 

g. Replacement After Catastrophe 

The following parking requirements shall apply to a building 
or structure which has been damaged by fire, explosion or other 
catastrophe: 

(1) If a building or structure which did not conform with 
Section VI. A. 4. of the Zoning By-Law is rebuilt not to 
exceed its pre-catastrophe size and if no change in use 
occurs, continuance of that non- conformance will be allowed; 

(2) Any change in use shall require the building or structui 
to conform with Section VI. A. 4. of the Zoning By-Law; 

(3) If a building or structure is rebuilt to exceed its 
pre-catastrophe size, the additional number of parking 
spaces which would be required for the excess floor area 
must be provided. 

h. Reduction or Change of Location of Spaces Required 

The number of spaces required for use or uses may be reduced 
or their location changed in accordance with the following 
provisions: 

(1) If the computed requirement for non-residential 
uses in a Business District is six (6) or less, then 
no parking spaces shall be required. 

(2) The Planning Board, by Special Permit, may allow 
remote parking lots, shared parking lots, or any enforceable 
alternatives which it deems reasonable, based on the 
following criteria: 

(a) The capacity, location and current level of use of 
existing parking facilities; 

(b) The efficient and maximum use of the General 
Business District; 

(c) The relief of traffic and parking congestion; 

(d) The safety of pedistrians; 

(e) The provision of reasonable access either by 
walking distance or shuttle vehicle arrangements; 

(f) The maintenance of the character of the area. 



82 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 

1. Designs Standards 

(1) Along a property line adjacent to a residential 
use, non- residential parking areas shall be suitably 
screened with a wall, fence or evergreen hedge, or a 
combination of these, at least five feet high. 

(2) Where alternative access locations are feasible, 
parking lot driveways shall not provide access onto 
Main Street unless granted a Special Permit by the 
Planning Board upon its determination that such access 
onto Main Street is dictated by consideration of safety, 
congestion or conflict with other premises. 

(3) No parking area shall be located off street in 
front of any principal building facing Main Street, 
Barnard Street, Central Steeet, Park Street west of 
Bartlet Street, Post Office Avenue, or Elm Street 
unless granted a Special Permit by the Planning Board 
upon its determination that such placement is dictated 
by location of existing buildings or other peculiarities 
of the site. 

7. Industrial Districts 

a. Intent and Application 

(1) Adequate off-street parking must be provided on the 
premises to service all parking demand created by new 
construction, whether through new structures or through 
additions to existing ones, or by change of use creating 
higher parking demands; 

(2) Buildings, structures and land uses in existence 

on the effective dice of these provisions are not subject 
to these parking requirements and may be rebuilt, altered 
or repaired, but not enlarged or changed in use, without 
becoming subject to them; 

(3) In applying for building or occupancy permits, the 
applicant must demonstrate that the minimum parking re- 
quirements set forth below will be met for the new demand 
without counting existing parking; 

(4) These requirements may be reduced on Special Permit 
for an exception from the Planning Board upon their 
determination that special circumstances render a lesser 
provision adequate for all parking needs. 

b. Driveways and Entranceways 

Only one driveway or entranceway shall be permitted in any 
one hundred fifty (150) feet of frontage unless the frontage 
is less, in which case, a single driveway access to the 
property will be permitted. 



83 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING/ APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 

c. Parking Lot Design 

The following standards shall apply in the Industrial D zone 
and nay apply in Industrial A and Industrial G upon the 
decision of the Building Inspector. The Building Inspector 
may, upon advice of the Planning Board, determine that alter- 
native provisions provide comparable control of traffic flow, 
micro-climate and visual intrusion. 

(1) Each parking area shall contain no more than two hundred 
forty (240) parking spaces; 

(2) Each parking area shall be enclosed (except for 
access points) by a landcaped buffer not less than twelve 
(12) feet wide, planted with shade trees; 

(3) Each parking area shall have interior landscaping 
areas, primarily planted with trees, equivalent in size 
to five percent of that parking area's total pavement 
area; 

(4) There shall be no more than thirty (30) spaces in any 
uninterrupted row; 

(5) The size of a parking space may be reduced to eight 
and a half (8 1/2) feet wide by eighteen (18) feet deep 
which shall be in addition to areas required for driveways 
loading, walks and circulation if the parking lot is to 
service all-day parkers. Uses which generate frequent 
parking space turnover shall be required to have the standard 
size parking spaces (nine feet wide by eighteen feet deep) . 

d. Loading 

Adequate off-street loading facilities and space must be 
provided in side or rear yards only to service all needs 
created by new construction, whether through new structures 
or additions to old ones, and by change of use of existing 
structures. Facilities shall be so sized and arranged that 
no trucks need back onto or off of a public way or internal 
access road, or be parked on a public way or internal 
access road while loading, unloading or waiting to do so. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

A majority vote by the Town Meeting dispensed with the reading of the 
motion in its entirety; instead it was voted as printed in the warrant. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend the 
Zoning By-Law by striking out the Section VI. A in its entirety and sub- 
stituting therefor the following: 



84 



ADJOURNED ANNPAL TOWN M EETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 65 (Continued ) 

SECTION VI. OTHER REQUIREMENTS 

Parking 

1. Objectives 

The objectives of this Section of the By-Law are as follows: 
a Promote traffic safety by assuring adequate places for storing of 
motor vehicles off the street, and for their orderly access and 
egress to and from the public street; 

b. Increase the traffic-carrying capacity of streets and hightways in 
the town and obtain a more efficient utilization of on-street 
curbside parking; . 

c. Reduce hazards to pedestrains upon public sidewalks; 

d. Protect adjoining lots and the general public from nuisances and 
hazards such as: 1) noise, glare of headlights, dust and fumes, 
resulting from the operation of motor vehicles; 2) glare and heat 
from parking lots; 3) a lack of visual relief from expanses of pav- 
ing; 4) accelerated run-off of surface water from land covered by 
impervious materials. 

2. Applicability 

No building permit or certificate or occupancy shall be 
issued for the erection of a new building, the enlargement 
of an existing building, the redevelopment of an existing 
building, the development of a use not located in a 
building, or the change from one type of use to another, 
unless off-street parking is provided in accordance with 
this Section of the By-Law. 

3. Parking Space Standards 

Each parking space shall measure at least nine (9) 
feet wide and eighteen (18) feet deep, which shall be 
in addition to areas required for driveways, loading, 
walks and circulation. 

All required parking spaces (except those for single- 
family homes) shall be marked to provide a delineation 
between parking stalls and aisles. 

4. Table of Off-Street Parking Requirements 

Where a use is not specifically included in the schedule below, 
it is intended that the regulations for the most nearby 
comparable use, as specified by the Building Inspector, shall 
apply. 



85 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 



a. Banking Establishments 



b. Business, professional 

or administrative Offices 

c. Gasoline service station 
or automotice repair 
garage 



d. Hotel or Motel 



e. Lab. Manufacturing 



f. 



Medical or health 
center or office 



Places of assembly, 
including conference 
facilities, indoor 
athletics or recreation, 
or amusement facilities 



h. Residential 



| 



Calculate lobby/banking area as 
per Section VI.A.4.J below 
Calculate office/operations area 
as per Section VI.A.4.b below 

One (1) space for each three 
(300) square feet gross floor area 

One ' (1) space for each employee 
on principal work shift plus four 
(4) spaces for each service bay or 
three hundred (300) square feet 
of interior service area. 



ii 



One (1) space for each sleeping uni 
in addition to those required for a 
restaurant, if any, as covered in 
Section VI.A.4.1. Plus, one (1) 
space per eight (8) sleeping units 

One (1) space per three hundred 
(300) square feet useable floor 
area. 

In the Office Park District, one (1 
space for each two hundred (200) 
square feet of useable floor area 
and four (4) spaces for each doct 
or dentist. 

In other districts, three (3) spac 
per treatment area. 

One (1) space for each three (3) 
seats, and/or for each sixty (60) 
inches of permanent bench sitting 
area, or, where no fixed seats are 
used, one (1) space for each four 
(4) persons maximum occupancy, basec 
on Table 606 of the Massachusetts 
State Building Code, "Maximum Floor 
Area Allowances Per Occupant". 

For each studio or one (1) bedroom 
dwelling unit, one (1) space. For 
each two (2) or more bedroom 
dwelling unit, two (2) spaces. 



86 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65. (Cont'd) 

i. Restaurant or 

similar establishment 



j. Retail, personal or 
consumer service 
establishment 



One (1) space for each two (2) 
seats and one and a half (1.5) 
spaces for each two (2) employees. 

In the Shopping Center district, 
at least three (3) spaces for 
each two hundred (200) square 
feet of gross floor area or 
fraction thereof. 
In other districts, one (1) space 
for each two hundred and fifty 
(250) square feet of gross floor 
area. 



k. Trade, professional 
or other school 
conducted as a gainful 
business 



1. Wholesale, storage, 
warehousing or 
similar service uses 



One (1) space for each four (4) 
persons maximum occupancy, based 
on Table 606 of the Massachusetts 
State Building Code, "Maximum 
Floor Area Allowances per Occupant" 

One (1) space for each six hundred 
(600) square feet of useable floor 
area. 



Miscellaneous Uses 



5. Apartment Districts 



Determined by the Building 
Inspector, prior to the issuance 
of a Building Permit, on advice 
of the Planning Board. 



a. Required spaces shall be located either in an off-street 
paved area or in a garage or carport. 

b. Said spaces shall be located within two hundred (200) 
feet from the outside entrance to the dwelling unit being 
served. 



Said spaces located in a driveway providing access to more 
than one dwelling unit shall not reduce the effective 
width of the driveway to less than twelve (12) feet. 



Any way or driveway providing principal access to six 
or more dwelling units or eight (8) or more parking 
spaces shall conform to applicable provisions of the 
Planning Board regulations for minor residential ways. 
Before granting a Special Permit the Board of Appeals 
shall request a report from the Planning Board on the 
extent of such conformity. 

87 



(6) 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 

6. General Business District 



a. Provision of Parking 

In the General Business District, off-street parking shall be 
provided as specified in Section VI. A. 4 of this By-Law (Table 
of Off-Street Parking Requirements) . 



b. Location of Parking Spaces 

The required number of off-street spaces shall be provided on 
the same lot as the use or uses in question unless the Planning 
Board grants a Special Permit to allow off-street parking 
under Section VI.A.6.h. of this By-Law. 

c. Multiple Uses Sharing a Common Parking Lot 

Required parking spaces may be provided for two or more uses 
on a common lot if the total space available is not less than 
the sum of the spaces required for each use individually. 
The required number of spaces on a common lot may be reduced 
by a Special Permit under Section VI.A.6.h. if it can be shown 
that the parking needs for the uses are such that a lower 
total will serve all uses adequately. 

d. Reduction of Existing Parking Through Expansion 

Where buildings are expanded, no parking facilities on land 
owned by the user shall be reduced so that the number of 
parking spaces is less than seventy-five (75) percent of 
that number required for the original structure. 

e. Non-Conforming Buildings & Uses 

The following pre-existing, non-conforming buildings and 
uses need not meet current requirements of this Section 
of the Zoning By-Law but shall continue to meet the 
requirements of the By-Law in effect when the building or 
use was first lawfully begun: 

(1) Buildings and uses which were lawfully in existence 
at the time of the adoption of this By-Law or any 
amendment thereto; 

(2) Buildings and uses for which a building permit 
or special permit was issued before the first 
publication of notice of the Public Hearing on 
such By-Law; and 

(3) Replacements after catastrophe if the building 
is rebuilt not to exceed its pre-catastrophe 

size and if no change in use occurs (See Section VI.A.6.g). 



88 






! 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65 (Continued) 

f. Extensions or Alterations of Non-Conformi n g Buildings 
and Uses 

Extensions or alterations of a pre-existing, 
non-conforming building or use which requires a Special 
Permit under Section VILA, shall provide only the 
additional number of parking 'spaces which would be 
required for the extension or alteration. 

g. Replacement After Catastrophe 

The following parking requirements shall apply to a 
building or structure which has been damaged by fire, 
explosion or other catastrophe: 

(1) If a building or structure which did not conform with 
Section VI. A. 4 of the Zoning By-Law is rebuilt not 
to exceed its pre-catastrophe size and if no 

change in use occurs, continuance of the non-con- 
formance will be allowed; 

(2) Any change in use shall require the building or 
structure to conform with Section VI. A. 4 of the 
Zoning By-Law; 

(3) If a building or structure is rebuilt to exceed 
its pre-catastrophe size, the additional number of 
parking spaces which would be required for the 
excess floor area must be provided. 

h. Reduction of Change of Location of Spaces Required 
The number of spaces required for use of uses may be 
reduced or their location changed in accordance with 
the following provisions: 

(1) If the computed requirement for non-residential 
uses in a Business District is six (6) or less, 
then no parking spaces shall be required. 

(2) The Planning Board, by Special Permit, may allow 
remote parking lots, shared parking lots, or any 
enforceable alternatives which it deems reasonable, 
based on the following criteria: 

(a) The capacity, location and current level of 
uses of existing parking facilities; 

(b) The efficient & maximum use of the General 
Business District; 

(c) The relief of traffic and parking congestion; 

(d) The safety of pedestrians; 



89 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 65. (Continued) 

(e) The provisions of reasonable access either 
by walking distance or shuttle vehicle 
arrangements; 

(£) The maintenance of the character of the area. 

i. Design Standards 

(1) Along a property line adjacent to a residential use, 
non- residential parking areas shall be suitably screened 
with a wall, fence or evergreen hedge, or a combination 
of these, at least five feet high. 

(2) Where alternative access locations are feasible, parking 
lot driveways shall not provide access onto Main Street 
unless granted a Special Permit by the Planning Board 
upon its determination Chat such access onto Main Street 
is dictated by consideration of safety, congestion or 
conflict with other premises. 

(3) No parking area shall be located off street in front of 
any principal building facing Main Street, Barnard St., 
Central Street, Park Street west of Bartlet, Post Office 
Avenue, or Elm Street, unless granted a Special Permit 
by the Planning Board upon its determination that such 
placement is dictated by location of existing buildings 
or other peculiarities of the site. 



7. Industrial District 

a. Intent and Application 

(1) Adequate off-street parking must be provided on the 
premises to service all parking demand created by 
new construction, whether through new structures or 
through additions to existing ones, or by change of 
use creating higher parking demands; 

(2) Buildings, structures and land uses in existence on 
the effective date of these provisions are not subject 
to these parking requirements and may be rebuilt, 
altered or repaired, but not enlarged or changed in 
use, without becoming subject to them; 



90 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 65. (Continued) 

(3) In applying for building or occupancy permits, the 
applicant must demonstrate that the minimum parking 
requirements set forth below will be met for the new 
demand without counting existing parking; 

(A) These requirements may be reduced on Special Permit 
for an exception from the Planning Board upon 
their determination that special circumstances 
render a lesser provision adequate for all parking 
needs. 

b. Driveways and Entranceways 

Only one driveway or entranceway shall be permitted in 
any one hundred fifty (150) feet of frontage unless the 
frontage is less, in which case, a single driveway access 
to the property will be permitted. 

c. Parking Lot Design 

The following standards shall apply in the Industrial D. 
zone and may apply in Industrial A and Industrial G 
upon the decision of the Building Inspector. The Building 
Inspector, may, upon advice of the Planning Board, 
determine that alternative provisions provide comparable 
control of traffic flow, micro-climate and visual intrusion. 

(1) Each parking area shall contain no more than two 
hundred forty (240) parking spaces; 

(2) Each parking area shall be enclosed (except for 
access points) by a landscaped buffer not less 

than twelve (12) feet wide, planted with shade trees; 

(3) Each parking area shall have interior landscaping 
areas, primarily planted with trees, equivalent in 
size to five percent of that parking area's total 
pavement area; 

(A) There shall be no more than thirty (30) spaces in 
any uninterrupted row; 

(5) The size of a parking space may be reduced to 

eight and a half feet wide by eighteen feet deep 
which shall be in addition to areas required for 
driveways, loading, walks and circulation if the 
parking lot is to service all-day parkers. Uses 
which generate frequent parking space turnover shall 
be required to have the standard size parking spaces 
(nine feet wide by eighteen feet deep) . 



91 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 65. (Cont'd) 

. d. Loading 

Adequate off-street loading facilities and space muse be 
provided in side or rear yards only, to service all needs 
created by new construction, whether through new struc- 
tures or additions to old ones, and by change of use of 
existing structures. Facilities shall be so sized and 
arranged that no trucks need back onto or off a public 
way or internal access road, or be parked on a public 
way or internal access road, while loading, unloading, 
or waiting to do so. 

The Vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 66. To see if the Town will vote to strike out Section II. 10. A. 
of the Zoning By-Law and substitute therefor the following: 

10. A. Lot Area: The horizontal area of the lot 
exclusive of any area in a street or recorded way 
open to public use. At least 90% of the lot area 
required for zoning compliance shall be contiguous 
land other than land located within a line identified 
as the wetland margin as shown on maps entitled "Wet- 
land Areas of Andover, MA" and subsequent revisions 
as approved by the Andover Conservation Commission. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Pradshaw. 

Upon motion made and duly econded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
Town vote to strike out Section II. 10. A of the Zoning By-Law and substitute 
therefor the following; 

10. A. Lot Area: The horizontal area of the lot exclusive 
of any area in a street or recorded way open to public 
use. At least 90% of the lot area required for zoning 
compliance shall be contiguous land other than land 
located within a line identified as the wetland margin 
as shown on maps entitled "Wetlands Areas of <u>dover, 
MA" and subsequent revisions as approved by the Andover 
Conservation Commission. 

The Vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



92 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section VI. of the Zoning 

By-Law by adding therefor the following: 

P. Multiple Dwellings 

The Board of Appeals (or Planning Board, as indicated,) may 
grant a Special Permit for the construction, conversion and 
occupancy of multiple dwellings subject to the following 
regulations and conditions: 

1. Conversion of a one- family or a two or more family 
dwelling (as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law): 

a. The building must have existed prior to March 10, 1941; 

b. There shall be two thousand five hundred (2,500) square 
feet of lot area for each family; 

c. There shall be at least one (1) off-street parking 
space for each dwelling unit.; 

d. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) of 
this By-Law shall be met. 

2. Construction of apartment buildings (as per Section IV. B. 
of this By-Law) : 

a. No more than twelve (12) dwelling units shall be 
contained in any building in an Apartment District; 

b. There shall be a paved driveway, or paved walk adequate 
to accommodate emergency vehicles within fifty (50) feet 

of the outside entrance to each dwelling unit; 

c. No dwellings shall be nearer to each other at any point 
than the sum of the heights of their opposing exterior walls 
unless both such walls are unpierced, and walls shall be con- 
sidered opposing if the angle between them is less than thirty 
(30) degrees; 

d. No structures shall be built within thirty (30) feet of 
any way and no structure or parking space shall be built or 
maintained within twenty (20) feet of any other exterior 
property line; 

e. Off-street parking shall be provided as per Section 
VI. A. of this By-Law; 

f. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) of 
this By-Law shall be met. 

3. New combined multi-family dwelling and business construction 
and conversion or expansion of existing property to multi-family 
dwelling or combined use (as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law): 

a. No building in a Business District shall be erected 
within fifteen (15) feet of a residence in an abutting 
Residence District; 

93 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 



b. If more than fifty (50) percent of the frontage of a 
block in a Business District is improved and all buildings 
are set back more than ten (10) feet, then the minimum 
setback on such street frontage shall be the minimum 
setvack requirement; 

c. There shall be two thousand (2,000) square feet of lot 
area per dwelling unit; 

d. The structure, if new, shall not occupy more than 
two-thirds (2/3) of the lot area (including land in 
contiguous ownership) within the Business District; 

e. The structure, if existing, and occupying more than 
two- thirds (2/3) of the lot area, shall not be expanded 
to occupy more than it does at the date of this amendment 
to the By-Law; 

f. Off-street parking shall be provided as per Section 
VI. A. of this By-Law; 

g. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) shall 
be met. 



4. Conversions of an existing nonresidential structure of 
50,000 square feet gross floor area or more to mult if ami ly 
dwelling use and parking to service such use on the same or 
ancillary parcel (as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law): 

Large Structure Conversion: A Special Permit for conversion 
of a residential structure of fifty thousand (50,000) square 
feet gross floor area or more to multifamily dwelling use 
may be granted by the Board of Appeals in districts where 
authorized by Section IV. B., "Table of Use Regulation," 
provided that the following are complied with: 

a The requirements of Section V. , "Dimensional Require- 
ments" need not be met, except that any additions or 
extension must observe minimum yard depth and maximum 
height requirements and may not increase lot coverage 
by m. -j.e than five (5) percent of lot area. Lot area 
plus land committed to public recreation or censervation 
use within six hundred (600) feet of the structure shall 
equal at least three thousand five hundred (3,500) square 
feet per dwelling unit; 



94 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 

b. Off-street parking shall meet the following minimum 
requirements in lieu of those specified elsewhere in this 
By-Law t either on the premises or on a parcel ancillary to 
the premises with spaces located within three hundred fifty 
(350) walking feet of the building entrance being served: 

Dwelling nit have two (2) or more bedrooms - two (2) 
parking spaces per dwelling unit; 

Dwelling unit having fewer than two (2) bedrooms - one 
(1) parking space per dwelling unit. 

Parking areas shall either be paved or in some other way 
provide for all-weather safety, drainage, and dust control 
satisfactory to the Board of Appeals; layout, lighting, 
grading, and landscaping shall avo t J visual intrusion by 
Che development into surrounging areas; 

c. The design of land and building uses, site plan, and 
building alterations shall serve to further the harmony 
of the premises with the surrounding neighborhood; 

d. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) 
shall be met. 

5. New Mulifple family dwelling construction - attached 
cluster (as per Section IV. B. of the By-Law): 

The Planning Board may grant a Special Permit for Attached 
Cluster to allow the construction of multiple dwellings 
subject to the criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) 
of this By-Law and to the following conditions: 

a. Purposes - to promote and encourage alternative forms 
of housing which are accessible to existing Town services, 
to protect the natural environment and to conserve open space 
to promote energy conservation, to allow development within 
the existing capacities of Town services, and to provide 
housing which will not be unreasonably detrimental to the 
established or future character of the neighborhood and Town; 

b. Density - the maximum base number of dwelling units 
shall be determined by dividing the buildable area by 
the minimum lot size allowed in the District. For each 
base dwelling unit of one thousand (1,000) square feet 
or less the applicant is entitled to a credit of fifty 
(50) percent of an additional dwelling unit oi smaller 
size. "Buildable Area" is calculated by subtracting 
from the total area of the parcel a number which is 
ninety (90) percent of the area shown as wetlands on 
the Town of Andover Wetland Maps; 



95 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , April 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67 (Continued ) 

c. Location 

(1) the parcel shall have a ninimum of fifty (50) 
feet of frontage on an existing public way which has 
sufficient capacity to accommodate the projected 
traffic flows from the project; 

(2) there shall be Town water and sewer available in 
said public way, and said water and sewer lines shall 
have sufficient capacity to accommodate the project; 

d. Dimensional requirements 

(1) Parcel size - each parcel shall be not less than 
ten (10) acres nor more than twenty-five (25) acres; 

(2) Building height - no building shall exceed thirty- 
five (35) feet; 

(3) Set backs from property bounds: ies - each building 
shall be set back at least seventy-five (75) feet from 
all property boundaries; 

(A) setbacks within the development - each building 
shall be set back at least fifteen (15) feet from 
any road or parking area. Each building shall be set 
back at least fifty ("••*)) feet from other buildings. 

e. Open space 

(1) All land not designated for roads, buildings, 
privately owned yards, and which is unsuitable for 
development shall be designated Open Space. Areas 
which are unsuitable for development snail Include, 
but not be limited to: floodplains; wetlands as 
shown on the Town of Andover Wetland Maps; slopes of 
greater than 15 percent; and areas with ledge closer 
than four (4) feet to the surface of the ground; 

(2) Open Space shall comprise a minimum of sixty 
(60) percent of the total area of the parcel , and at 
least fifty (50) percent of the Open Space shall be 
accessible and usable for recreation purposes; 

(3) Prior to the sale of any dwelling unit, the 
applicant shall submit a Conservation Restriction 
on the Open Space to the Planning Board for its 
review, modification and approval and shall record the 
approved Conservation Restriction in the Registry of 
Deeds. In the event of the sale of any dwelling unit 
prior to the recording of an approved Conservation 
Restriction, the Town shall have a lien on said real 
property for the value of the Conservation Restriction: 

96 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1 985 
ARTICLE 67. (Cont'd ) 

(4) Prior to the sale of any dwelling unit, the 
applicant shall convey all Open Space land to either 
the Town, a non-profit corporation, or a homeowners' 
association. If the applicant intends to convey a 
non-profit corporation or a homeowners' association, 
the applicant must obtain the prior approval of the 
Planning Board. 

f. Design Standards 

(1) There shall be not less than three (3) nor more 
than six (6) dwelling units in each building; 

(2) Each dwelling unit shall have a separate exterior 
entrance to the unit at ground floor level; 

(3) Buildings shall be designed and placed and land- 
scaping used to maximize visual and audible privacy 
between buildings; 

(4) The number of dwelling units which have more than 
four (4) rooms excluding bathrooms may not exceed 
sixty (60) percent of the total number of dwelling 
units in the development; 

(5) The design and layout of the buildings and accessory 
uses may not be altered without prior approval of the 
Planning Board; 

(6) At least two (2) parking spaces are per dwelling unit 
shall be provided on the parcel either in an off-street 
paved area or in a garage or carport; no parking area may 
have more than twelve (12) spaces; 

(7) Adequate provision shall be made for aisles, drive- 
ways vistor parking, and snow disposal; 

(8) Appropriate landscaping shall be used to prevent 
or minimize lighting overspill; 

(9) All utilities shall be buried; 

(10) All access roads shall have a minimum width of 
thirty (30) feet and shall be built to a standard 
approved by the Planning Bon- \, dependent upon the 
advice of the Director of Public Works; 

(11) No entrance or exit from the development to an 
existing public or private way may be allowed unless 
there are sight distances of at least two hundred and 
fifty (250) feet in both directions on the public 
or private way and unless no other public way or 
private way intersects the existing roadway within 
one hundred and fifty (150) feet of the proposed 
entrance or exit way._ 

97 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67 (Continued ) 

g. Procedure 

(1) Filing of the Application 

Eight (8) complete copies of the application for a 
Special Permit for Attached Cluster shall be filed 
with the Planning Board. 

(2) Contents of the Application 

(a) Analysis of the existing conditions on the 
site, including but not limited to: Wetlands, 
existing topography, soil conditions, areas 
within the 100 year flood, trees over eight (8) 
inches in diameter, and any other significant 
natural features; 

(b) Calculation of Buildable Area, as per Section 
VI.P.5.b. of this By-Laws; 

(c) Site plan, which shall be prepared and stamped 
by a Registered Engineer and a Registered Landscape 
Architect, shall contain at least the following 
information: location, bulk and height of all pro- 
posed buildings and accessory buildings and uses; 
existing and proposed topography; driveways and 
parking provisions; proposed landscaping plan, 
including continued use of existing vegetation, 
new plantings, screening, fencing, etc.; proposed 
lighting, signs, service areas, refuse and waste 
disposal areas; 

(d) Calculation of footprints: buildings, roadways, 
accessory uses; 

(e) Description of extent to which the plan's design 
takes advantage of natural terrain; 

(f) Description of Open Space and its utility to 
the Town and the proposed development (size, shape, 
location, natural resource value, and accessibility 
by residents of the Town or of the Cluster) : 

(g) Projected size of each unit (square feet and 
number of bedrooms) ; 

(h) Plan for maintenance of Open Space, waste 
disposal, drainage systems, roadways, snow 
removal ; 

(i) Elevation of typical building exterior, 
description of building materials and type of 
construction, typical interior layout; 

98 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 6 7 (Continued) 

(j) Description of the neighborhood in which the 
site is located, including utilities and other 
public facilities, and projected impacts of the 
proposed development on these; 

(k) Traffic analysis, including projected volume 
and ability of the existing street network to 
absorb the proposed development's traffic. 

(3) Review by other Boards and Agencies 
Before acting upon the application, the Planning Board 
shall submit it to the following boards and agencies 
which may review it jointly or separately: the Board 
of Health, the Conservation Commission, the Department 
of Public Works, the Design Advisory Group, and other 
boards or agencies the Planning Board may deem appro- 
priate. Any such agency to which petitions are referred 
for review shall submit such recommendations as it deems 
appropriate to the Planning Board. Failure to make 
recommendations within twenty (20) days of receipt 
shall be deemed lack of comment or opposition. 

(4) Further Requirements for Information 

After the opportunity for review by other boards and 
agencies, the Planning Board may require the 
applicant to supply more specific information about 
the proposed development, as per questions and 
comments of the reviewing boards and agencies. Such 
additional information shall be submitted within ten 
(10) days of the expiration of the previous twenty 
(20) days as set forth in Section VI. P. 5. (3) above. 

(5) Public Hearing 

The Planning Board shall hold a p ublic Hearing in 
Conformance with the provisions of Massachusetts C.L. 
Ch. 40A, Section 9 and with the provisions of the 
Andover Zoning By-Law. The hearing shall be held within 
Sixty-five (65) days after the filing of the application. 
Notice shall be given by publication and posting and by 
first-class mailings to "parties of interest" as 
defined in M.G.L. Ch. 40A, Section 11. 

(6) Planning Board Decision 

(a) The decision of the Planning Board, and any 
extension, modification or renewal thereof, shall 
be filed with the Board and the Town Clerk within 
nine (90) days following the closing of the Public 
Hearing. Failure of the Board to act within ninety 
(90) days shall be deemed a grant of the permit 
applied for. Issuance of the permit requires a two- 
thirds (2/3) vote of all members of the Board if its 
membership exceeds five (5) members, four (4) 
members of a five (5) memberboard, and a unanimous 
vote of a three (3) member board. 



99 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 

(b) The Board may grant a Special Permit for 
Attached Cluster under Section VI. P. 5. of this 
By-Law only if it finds that the applicant has 
demonstrated the following: that the Attached 
Cluster plan will be in a harmony with the general 
purposes of the Zoning By-Law, the requirements of 

M.G.L. Chapter 40A, the specific purposes of 
Section VI. P.. 5- a. of this By-Law, and the long 
range plan of the Town; that it will not have a 
detrimental impact of the neighborhood, will be 
designed with due consideration for health and . 
safety, and is superior to a conventional subdivision 
plan in preserving open space, minimizing environmental 
disruption, allowing more efficient provision of 
services, or allowing for greater variety in prices 
and types of housing stock. 

(c) When issuing or denying a Special Permit for 
Attached Cluster under this Section of the By-Law, 

the Planning Board shall issue to the applicant and 
shall file with the Town Clerk a written decision which 
shall include: (1) a copy of the plan; (2) a finding 
that the plan is in harmony with the purposes and intent 
of the Zoning By-Law and this Section; (3) a list of 
conditions imposed by the Planning Board; (4) if the 
Planning Board disagrees with the recommendations of the 
Conservation Commission or the Board of Health, the 
reasons shall be stated in writing. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

A majority vote by the Town Meeting dispensed with the reading of the 
motion in its entirety; instead it was voted as printed in the warrant. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend Section VI 
of the Zoning By-Law by adding therefor the following: 

P. Multiple Dwellings 

The Board of Appeals (or Planning Board, as indicated,) may 
grant a Special Permit for the construction, conversion and 
occupancy of multiple dwellings subject to the following 
regulations and conditions: 

1. Conversion of a one-family or a two or more family 
dwelling (as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law) : 

a. The building must have existed prior to March 10, 1941; 



100 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 



b. There shall be two thousand five hundred (2,500) square 
feet of lot area for each family; 

c. There shall be at least on (1) off-street parking 
space for each dwelling unit; 

d. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) of 
this By-Law shall be met. 

2. Construction of apartment buildings (as per Section IV. B. 
of this By-Law) : 

a. No more than twelve (12) dwelling units shall be 
contained in any building in an Apartment District; 

b. There shall be a paved driveway, or paved walk adequate 
to accommodate emergency vehicles within fifty (50) feet 
of the outside entrance to each dwelling unit; 

c. No dwellings shall be nearer to each other at any point 
than the sum of the heights of their opposing exterior 
walls unless both such walls are unpierced, and walls 
shall be considered opposing if the angle between them is 
less than thirty (30) degrees; 

d. No structure shall be built within thirty (30) feet of 
any way and no structure or parking space shall be built 

or maintained within twenty (20) feet of any other exterior 
property line; 

e. Off-street parking shall be provided as per Section 
VI. A. of this By-Law; 

f. The Criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) of 
this By-Law shall be met. 

3. New combined nulti-family dwelling and business construction 
and conversion or expansion of existing property to multi-family 
dwelling or combined use (as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law): 

a. No building in a Business District shall be erected within 
fifteen (15) feet of a residence in an abutting Residence 
District; 



101 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 67. (Cont'd ) 

b. If more than fifty (50) percent of the frontage of a 
block in a Business District is improved and all buildings 
are set back more than ten (10) feet, then the minimum 
setback on such street frontage shall be the minimum setback 
requirement ; 

c. There shall be two thousand (2,000) square feet of lot 
area per dwelling unit; 



d. The structure, if new, shall not occupy more than two- thirds 
(2/3) of the lot area (including land in contiguous owner- 
ship) within the Business District; 

e. The structure, if existing, and occupying more than 
two-thirds (2/3) of the lot area, shall not be expanded to 
occupy more than it does at the date of this amendment to the 
By-Law; 

f. Off-street parking shall be provided as per Section VI. A. 
of this By-Law; 

g. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) shall 
be met. 

4. Conversion of an existing nonresidential structure of 50,000 
square feet gross floor area or more to multifamily dwelling use 
and parking to service such use on the same or ancillary parcel 
(as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law): 

Large Structure Conversion: A Special Permit for conversion 
of a residential structure of fifty thousand (50,000) square 
feet gross floor area or more to multifamily dwelling use may 
be granted by the Board of Appeals in districts where 
authorized by Section IV. B., "Table of Use Regulations," 
provided that th<- following are complied with: 

a. The requirements of Section V. , "Dimensional 
requirements" need not be met, except that any 
addition or extension must observe minimum yard depth 
and maximum height requirements and may not increase 
lot coverage by more than five (5) percent of lot area. 
Lot area plus land committee to public recreation or 
conservation use within six hundred (600) feet of the 
structure shall equal at least three thousand five 
hundred (3,500) square feet per dwelling unit; 

b. Off-street parking shall meet the following minimum 
requirements in lieu of those specified elsewhere in 
this By-Law, either on the premises or on a parcel 
ancillary to the premises with spaces located within 
three hundred fifty (350) walking feet of the building 
entrance being served: 



■ 






102 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67., (Continued) 

Dwelling unit having two (2) or more bedrooms - two (2) 
parking spaces per dwelling unit; 

Dwelling unit having fewer than two (2) bedrooms - one 
(1) parking space per dwelling unit. 

Parking areas shall either be paved or in some other way 
provide for all-weather safety, drainage, and dust control 
satisfactory to the Board of Appeals; layout lighting, grading, 
and landscaping shall avoid visual intrusion by the development 
into surrounding areas; 

c. The design of land and building uses, site plan, 
and building alterations shall serve to further the 
harmony of the premises with the surrounding neighbor- 
hood; 

d. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) 
shall be met. 

5. New multiple family dwelling construction - attached 
cluster (as per Section IV. B. of this By-Law): 

The Planning Board may grant a Special Permit for Attached 
Cluster to allow the construction of multiple dwellings 
subject to the criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special 
Permits) of this By-Law and to the following conditions: 

a. Purposes - to promote and encourage alternative 
forms of housing which are accessible to existing Town 
services, to protect the natural environment and to 
conserve open space, to promote energy conservation, to 
allow development within the existing capacities of 
Town services, and to provide housing which will not be 
detrimental to the established or future character of 
the neighborhood and Town; 

b. Density - the maximum base number of dwelling units 
shall be determined by dividing the buildable area bv 
the minimum lot size allowed in the District. For each 
base dwelling unit of one thousand (1,000) square feet 
or less the applicant is entitled to a credit of fifty 
(50) percent of an additional dwelling unit of smaller 
size. "Buildable Area" is calculated by subtracting 
from the total area of the parcel a number which is 
ninety (90) percent of the area shown as wetlands on 
the Town of Andover Wetland Maps; 



103 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 

c. Location 






(1) the parcel shall have a minimun of fifty (50) 
feet of frontage on an existing public way which has 

sufficient capacity to accommodate the projected 
traffic flows from the project; 

(2) there shall be Town water and sewer available in 
said public way, and said water and sewer lines shall 
have sufficient capacity to accommodate the project; 

d. Dimensional requirements 

(1) Parcel size - each parcel shall be not less than 
ten (10) acres nor more than twenty-five (25) acres; 

(2) Building height - no building shall exceed thirty- 
five (35) feet; 

(3) Setbacks from property boundaries - each 
building shall be set back at least seventy-five (75) 
feet from all property boundaries; 

(4) setbacks within the development - each building 
shall be set back at least fifteen (15) feet from 
any road or parking area. Each building shall be set 
back at least fifty (50) feet from other buildings. 

e. Open Space 



(1) All land not designated for roads, buildings, 
privately owned yards, and which is unsuitable for 
development shall be designated OPEN SPACE. Areas 
which are unsuitable for development shall include, 
but not be limited to: floodplains; wetlands as 
shown on the Town of Andover Wetland Maps; slopes of 
greater than 15 percent; and areas with ledge closer 
than four (A) feet to the surface of the ground; 

(2) Open Space shall comprise a minimum of sixty (60) 
percent of the total area of the parcel, and at least 
fifty (50) percent of the Open Space shall be 
accessible and usable for recreation purposes; 

(3) Prior to the sale of any dwelling unit, the 
applicant shall submit a Conservation Restriction on 
the Open Space to the 1'lanning Board for its review, 
modification and approval and shall record the approved 
Conservation Restriction in the Registry of Deeds, In 
the event of the sale of any dwelling unit prior to 
the recording of an approved Conservation Restriction, 
the Town shall have a lien on said real property for 
the value of the Conservation Restriction; 

104 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING , APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 

(3) Prior to the sale of any dwelling unit, the 
applicant shall convey all Open Space land to either 
the Town, a non-profit corporation, or a homeowners' 
association. If the applicant intends to convey to a 
non-profit corporation or a homeowners' association, 
the applicant must obtain the prior approval of the 
Planning Board. 

f. Design Standards 

(1) There shall be not less than three (3) nor more 
than six (6) dwelling units in each building; 

(2) Each dwelling unit shall have a separate 
exterior entrance to the unit at ground floor level; 

(3) Buildings shall be designed and placed and 
landscaping used to maximize visual and audible 
privacy between buildings; 

(4) The number of dwelling units which have more 
than four (A) rooms excluding bathrooms may not 
exceed sixty (60) percent of the total number of 
dwelling units in the development; 

(5) The design and layout of the buildings and 
accessory uses may not be altered without prior 
approval of the Planning Board. 

(6) At least two (2) parking spaces per dwelling 
unit shall be provided on the parcel either in an 
off-street paved area or in a garage or carport; no 
parking area may have more than twelve (12) spaces; 

(7) Adequate provision shall be made for aisles, 
driveways, visitor parking, and snow disposal; 

(8) Appropriate landscaping shall be used to prevent 
or minimize lighting overspill; 

(9) All utilities shall be buried; 

(10) All access roads shall have a minimum width of 
thirty (30) feet and shall be built to a standard 
approved by the Planning Board, dependent upon the 
advice of the Director of Public Works; 

(11) No entrance or exit from the development to an 
existing public or private way may be allowed unless 
there are sight distances of at least tro hundred 
and fifty (250) feet in both directions on the 
public or private way and unless no other public way 
or private way intersects the existing roadway 
within on hundred and fifty (150) feet of the 
proposed entrance or exit way. 

105 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 



ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 

g. Procedure 



(1) Filing of the Application 

Eight (8) complete copies of the application for a 
Special Permit for Attached Cluster shall be filed 
with the Planning Board. 

(2) Contents of the Application 

(a) Analysis of the Existing conditions on the 
site, including but not limited to: wetlands , 
existing topography, soil conditions, areas 
within the 100 year flood, trees over eight (8) 
inches in diameter, and any other significant 
natural features; 

(b) Calculation of Buildable Area, as per Section 
VI.P.5.b. of this By-Law; 

(c) Site plan, which shall be prepared and 
stamped by a Registered Engineer and A Registered 
Landscape Architect, shall contain at least the 
following information: location, bulk and height 
of all proposed buildings and accessory buildings 
and uses; existing and proposed topogr..^hy; 
driveways and parking provisions; proposed 
landscaping plan, including continued use of 
existing vegetation, new plantings, screening, 
fencing, etc.; proposed lighting, signs service 
areas, refuse and waste disposal areas; 

(d) Calculation of footprints; buildings, roadways, 
accessory uses; 

(e) Description of extent to which the plan's 
design takes advantage of natural terrain; 

(f) Description of Open Space and its util-cy to 
the Town and the proposed development (size, shape 
location, natural resource value, and accessibility 
by residents of the Town or of the Cluster) ; 

(g) Projected size of each unit (square feet and 
number of bedrooms) ; 

(h) Plan for maintenance of Open Space, waste 
disposal, drainage systems, roadways, snow 
removal ; 

(■P Elevation of typical building exterior, descri| 
of building materials and type of construction, typ. 
interior layout; 

106 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 
ARTICLE 67. (Cont'd) 



(j) Description of the neighborhood in which the 
site is located, including utilities and other 
public facilities, and projected impacts of the 
proposed development on these; 

• 

(k) Traffic analysis, including projected volume 
and ability of the existing street network to 
absorb the proposed development's traffic. 

(3) Review by Others Boards and Agencies 

Before acting upon the application, the Planning 
Board shall submit it to the following boards and 
agencif J which may review it jointly or separately: 
the Board of Health, the Conservation Commission, 
the Department of Public Works, the Design Advisory 
Group, and other boards or agencies the Planning 
Board may deem appropriate. Any such agency to 
which petitions are referred for review shall submit 
such recommendations as it deems appropriate to the 
Planning Board. Failure to make recommendations 
within twenty (20) days of receipt shall be deemed 
lack of comment or opposition. 

(4) Further Requirements for Information 

After the opportunity for review by other boards and 
agencies, the Planning Board may require the applicant 
to supply more specific information about the proposed 
development, as per questions and comments of the 
reviewing boards and agencies. Such additional inform- 
ation shall be submitted within ten (10) days of the 
expiration of the previous twenty (20) days of the 
forth in Section VI.P.5.g. (3) above. 

(5) Public Hearing 

The Planning Board shall hold a Public Hearing in 
conformance with the provisions of Massachusetts G.L. 
Ch. 40A, Section 9 and with the provisions of the 
Andover Zoning By-Law. The hearing shall be held 
within sixty-five (65) days after the filing of the 
application. Notice shall be given by publication 
and posting and by first-class mailings to "parties 
of interest" as defined in iM.G.L. Ch. 40A, Section 11 



107 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 2, 1985 

ARTICLE 67 (Continued) 

(6) Planning Board Decision 

(a) The decision of the Planning Board, and any 
extension, modification or renewal thereof, shall 
be filed with the Board and the Town Clerk within 
ninety (90) days following the closing of the Public 
hearing. Failure of the Board to act within ninety 
(90) days shall be deemed a grant of the permit 
applied for. Issuance of the permit requires a 
two-thirds (2/3) vote of all members of the Board if 
its membership exceeds five (5) members, four (4) 
members of the five (5) member board, and a unanimous 
vote of a three(3) member board. 

(b) The Board may grant a Special Permit for Attached 
Cluster under Section VI. P. 5. of this By-Law only if it 
finds that the applicant has demonstrated the following: 
that the Attached Cluster plan will be in harmony with 

the general purposes of the Zoning By-Law, the requirements of 

M.G.L. Chapter 40A, the specific purposes of 

Section VI.P.5.a. of this By-Law, and the long 

range plan of the Town; that it will riot have a 

detrimental impacr on the neighborhood, will be 

designed with due consideration for health and 

safety, and is superior to a conventional subdivision 

plan in preserving open space, minimizing environmental 

disruption, allowing more efficient provision of 

services, or allowing for greater variety in prices 

and types of housing stock. 

(c) When issuing or denying a Special Permit for 
Attached Cluster under this Section of the By-Law, 
the Planning Board shall issue to the applicant 
and shall file with the Town Clerk a written 
decision which shall include: (1) a copy of the 
plan; (2) a finding that the plan is in harmony 
with the purposes and intent of the Zoning By-Law 
and this Section; (3) a list of conditions 
imposed by the Planning Board; (4) if the 
Planning Board disagrees with the recommendations 
of the Conservation Commission or the Board of 
Health, the reasons shall be stated in writing. 

The Vote YES - 389 NO - 152. More than the 2/3 required. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded it was 
VOTED to adjourn at 10:30 P.M., until Wednesday, April 3, 1985 at 7:00 P.M. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. - 



108 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 

The check list were used at Che entrance and showed 992 voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator 
at 7:15 P.M. 

ARTICLE 68. To see if the Town will vote to strike out Section V.B.6. 
of the Zoning By-Law in its entirety and amend Section V.B.7. through 
Section V.B.10. of the Zoning By-Law by renumbering these as Sections 
V.B.6. through V.B.9. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to strike out Section 
V.B.6. of the Zoning By-Law in its entirety and substitute therefor the 
following: 

V.B. 

6. Motels aid Hotels (except in Business District): 

There shall be a lot area of at least two 
thousand (2,000) square feet of each 
rentable unit. 

The Vote YES - 466 NO - 229. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 69. To see if the Town will vote to strike out Section IV. B. 3, 
through Section IV.B.5A. of the Zoning By-Law and substitute therefor 
the following: 

3. Multiple Dwellings 

3a Conversion of a one- BA BA N N N N N N N N 
family or a two or ;..ore 
family dwelling subject 
to the provisions of 
Section VI. P. 1. of this 
By-Law 

3b Multiple-family dwell- N N N BA N N N N N N 
ing subject to the 
provisions of Section 
VI. P. 2. and Section V.A. 
of this By-Law 



109 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 



ARTICLE 69 (Continued) 



3c New multi- family dwell- 
ing construction, new 
combined multi-family 
and business construc- 
tion, and conversion or 
expansion of existing 
property to multi- 
family dwelling or 
combined use subject to 
the provisions of Sec- 
tion VI. P. 3. and Section 
V.A. of this By-Law 

3d Conversion of an 
existing nonresi- 
dential structure of 
50,000 square feet 
gross floor area or 
more to multi-family 
use, and parking Co 
service such use on 
the same or an ancil- 
lary parcel, subject 
to the provisions of 
Section VI. P. 4. of 
this By-Law 

3e New multi- family 

dwelling construction 
subject to the* provi- 
sion of Section VI. P. 5. 
of this Bv-Law 



N NNNNNBANNN 



BANNNNNNNNN 



PB PB PB N N N N N N N 



Also, to see if the Town will vote to therefor renumber the remainder 
of Section IV. B. accordingly, beginning with renumbering Section IV. B. 6. 
as Section IV. B. 5. and continuing sequentially to the end of the Table. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

A majority vote by the Town Meeting dispensed with the reading of the motion 
in its entirety; instead it was voted as printed in the warrant. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to strike 

out Section IV. B. 3. throug Section 1V.B.5A of the Zoning By-Law and 
substitute therefor the following: 



110 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 



APRIL 3, 1985 



ARTICLE 69. (Cont'd) 



Residential 



Residence Business Industrial 
SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB IG IA ID 



3. Multiple Dwellings 

3a Conversion of one- 
family or a two or more 
family dwelling subject 
to the provisions of 
Section VI. P. 1. of this 
By-Law 

3b Multiple- family dwell- 
ing subject to the 
provisions of Section 
VI. P. 2. and Section V.A. 
of this By-Law 

3c New mult i- family dwell- 
ing construction, new 
combined multi-fan.ily 
and business construc- 
tion, and conversion or 
expansion of existing 
property to multi- 
family dwelling or 
combined use subject to 
the provisions of Sec- 
tion VI. P. 3. and Section 
V.A. of the By-Law 

3d Conversion of an 
existing nonresi- 
dential structure of 
50,000 square feet 
gross floor area or 
more to multi-family 
use, and parking to 
service such use on 
the same or an ancil- 
lary parcel, subject 
to the provisions of 
Section VI. P. A. of 
this By-Law 

3e New multi- family 
dwelling construction 
subject to the provi- 
sions of Section VI. P. 5. 
of this By-Law 



BA BA N N N N N N N N 



N N 



BA N N N N N N 



N N 



N N N BA N N N 



BA N 



N N N N N N N 



PB PB PB N N N N N N N 



111 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 
ARTICLE 69 (Continued ) 






Also to see if the Town will vote to therefor renumber the remainder of 
Section IV. B. accordingly, beginning with renumbering Section IV. B. 6. as 
Section IV. B. 4. and continuing sequentially to the end of the Table. 



The VOTE UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 70. To see if the Town will vote to strike out Section VI. I. 
(Large Structure Conversion) in its entirety and therefor renumber 
Sections VI. J. through VI. P. as Sections VI. I. through VI. 0. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret liradshaw. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend the 
Andover Zoning By-Law by deleting Section VI. I. (Large Structure 

Conversion) in it entirety and therefor renumber Sections VI. J. through 
VI. P. as Sections VI. I. through VI. 0. 



The vote UNANIMOUS. 



More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 71. To see if the Town will vote to strike out Section V.A. , 
of the Zoning By-Law and substitute therefor the following: 



V.A. Table of Dimensional Requirements 



Districts 



(1) 



Minimum 

Area 

Square Feet 



(1) 



Lot 



(2) 



(3) 



Dimensions Minimum Yard Depth 

Frontage Front Side Rear 

Feet Feet Feet Feet 



(4) 

Maximum 

Height 

Number 

of 

Feet 



y.i 

Ce 
Inc 

ACC 

B-ll 



Single Residence 
A 

B 

C 



Apartment <5) 

Shopping Center 

Office Park 

Business(7) , (9) 

Industrial (6) , 
(8) , (9) 

IG 
IA 
ID 



15,000«" 
30,00C«« 
43,560«* 



43,560 



115 
150 
180 



180 



50 



30 
40 
50 

30 

30 

30 



15 
15 

15 

20 
50 
50 



30 
30 
30 

20 

50 

50 



35 
35 
35 

35 

40 



50 



30 


15 


15 


tC 


50 


4C 


40 


50 


100 


100 


100 


50 



50 



33 



112 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 



ARTICLE 71. (Continued) 

* Same as applies Co adjoining residence district sharing the longest 
common boundary, but not less than 3,500 square feet for each 
dwelling unit on any lot 

** See Definition of "Lot Area" 

*** Number of stores may be increased and lot coverage decreased corres- 
pondingly if site conditions warrant. The gross floor area of the 
resulting building shall not exceed that allowed by right to meet 
the standards of the Andover Zoning By-Law and Chapter 131 Section 
40 (Wetlands Protection Act). 

Note: Numbered footnotes on the various headings of the Table refer 
to corresponding paragraphs in Subsection B (exceptions and 
special requirements. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

A majority vote by the Town Meeting dispensed with the reading of the 

amended motion (Chart) in its entirety; instead it was voted as printed 

in the Fin Com Report. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to strike out Section 
V.A. of the Zoning By-Law and substitute therefor the following: 

V.A. Table of Pi— jo— 1 Requirements: 

(1) (1) (2) (3) (4) 

Miniav Lot Dimensions Miniaia Yard Depth Max-i^-m Height Maxisum Coverage 

Area frontage front Side Rear Nvabt:/ Member Including Accessc 

Districts Square Feet Feet Faet Feet Feet of Feet/of Stories Building (%) 

Single Residence 

A 15, 000" US 

B 30, 000" 150 

C 43.560" 180 

Apartsejnt (S) • • 30 20 20 30 



30 


15 


30 


35 


/ 


40 


15 


30 


35 


/ 


so 


IS 


30 


3S 


/ 


30 


20 


20 


35 


n 


30 


SO 


50 


40 


/3 


30 


so 


SO 


40 


/3 


- 


- 


- 


SO 


/4 


30 


IS 


IS 


60 


/5 


50 


40 


4C 


50 


fA 


100 


100 


100 


50 


/3 



Shopping Center 

Office Park 43.5*0 18C : ^ 

Business (7: . (9) 

Industrial (fc;, (6). (9) 

IG 30 15 IS 60 /5 SO 

IA - 50 40 40 50 /4 30 

ID - 50 100 100 100 50 / 3 25 



1 



113 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 



ARTICLE 71 (Continued) 

* Same applies to adjoining residence district sharing the longest 
common boundary, but not less than 3,500 square feet for each 
dwelling unit on any lot. 

** See Definition of "Lot Area" 

*** Number of stories may be increased and lot coverage decreased 
correspondingly if site conditions warrant. The gross floor 
area of the resulting building shall not exceed that allowed by 
right to meet the standards of the Andover Zoning By-Law and 
Chapter 131, Section 40 (Wetland Protection Act). 

Note: Numbered footnotes on the various headings of the Table 
refer to corresponding paragraphs in Subsection B 
(exceptions and special requirements). 

The VOTE YES - 687 NO - 52. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 72. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning 
By-Law and zoning map, so that the following parcels of land be changed 
from single residence (SRA) to general business (G.B.). These parcels 
of land are located upon the north side of Elm Street and include parcels 
131, 132, 133, and 138 as shown on the Town of Andover Assessors Map #38. 

On petition of Edith Jako and Others. 

Article 72 was DEFEATED 

ARTICLE 73. To see if the Town will vote to rezone the property shown on 
Andover Assessors' Map 39 as Parcel 46 on Punchard Avenue from SRA to GB 

On petition of Clifford J. Howe and others 

Article 73 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 74. To see if the Town will vote to change the following 
described parcel of land from Single Residence A (SRA) to Ceneral 
Business (GB) : namely, being Lot //88 as shown on Assessors Map 39 
and bounded and described as follows: 



Beginning at the post at the Southwest corner of the land 
now of Whitman G. Stephens and Suzanne J. Stephens formerly 
of Ezra Valpey, and running Southeasterly with the fence 
thirty-nine (39) feet to land now of R K Realty Trust, 



114 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 

ARTICLE 74. (Continued ) 

formerly of Brainard Cumtnings; thence Southerly with the 
fence by land of said K K Realty Trust and land of Fifty 
Whittier Street Trust, two hundred twelve (212) feet to 
Park Street; thence Southwesterly by Park Street one 
hundred seventeen (117) feet to the wall by land now of 
Park Street Trust, formerly of Joseph Foster; thence 
Northwesterly with the wall by land of said Park Street 
Trust, one hundred thirty-seven (137) feet to the stake by 
the wall; thence Northeasterly in a straight line by land now 
of the Estate of Katherine A. McNally, formerly of Whittier 
one hundred forty-nine (149) feet, more or less to the 
point of beginning; containing one half acre of land, more 
or less. 

Being the same premises conveyed to Daniel N. Morin and 
Claire G. Morin by deed recorded with the Essex North 
District Registry of Deeds, Book 1027, Page 244. 

On petition of Daniel N. Morin and others. 

Article 74 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 75. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning 
By-Laws, as amended, so as to change the Zoning District SRA, Single 
Residence A, to G.B., General Business, of a certain parcel of land 
located at 12 Bartlet Street, Andover, and more particularly bounded 
and described as follows: 

The land with the buildings thereon situated on the easterly 
side of Bartlett Street, Andover, Essex County, Massachusetts 
and bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a stake and stones on Bartlett Street at land 
once of A. M. Robinson; thence running northerly by Bartlett 
Street eight-eight (88) feet more or less to land once of 
James H. Smith; thence easterly by said land once of said 
Smith and by land once of Parker one hundred fifty (150) 
feet more or less to a stake; thence southerly by land once 
of Richardson seventy-one and one quarter (71 1/4) feet more 
or less to a stake at the northeasterly corner of land once 
of Robinson; thence westerly on a line at right angles to 
Bartlett Street one hundred fifty (150) feet by said land of 
said Robinson to the point of Beginning, containing 11,934 
square feet more or less, subject to easements on record. 

On petition of Marion S. Colgate and others. 
Article 75 was WITHDRAWN. 

115 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 

ARTICLE 76. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning 
By-Laws so as to change the zoning district, (SRC) Single Residence C, 
to (GB) General Business, of a certain parcel of land located on 
Lowell Street, Andover, and more particularly bounded and described as 
follows : 

Said Parcels are shown on a "Revised Plan of Land 
in Andover, Mass., as surveyed for Richard K. Gordon, 
Marion E. LaGrasse and Edward A. Gordon, dated 2/21/81, 
Robert G. Goodwin, Reg. Prof. Eng. , and recorded with 
the North Essex Registry of Deeds, as Plan #827-, 
containing 8.35 acres of land more or less." Plan is 
on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Philip A. Nardone, Jr., and others. 

Article 76 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 77. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning 
By-Law in Section III - District Boundaries (and make the appropriate 
changes in the Zoning Map of Andover, Massachusetts) to extend the 
Industrial A (IA) District by changing from single Residence C. 
(SRC) to Industrial A (IA) certain parcels of land situated on 
Osgood Street and Frontage Road and being shown as Lots 30A, 30B, 
and 30 (E & T) on Town of Andover Assessors' Map 179. 

On petition of Richard G. Asoian and others. 

Article 77 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 78. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning 
By-Law in Section III - District Boundaries (and make the appropriate 
changes in the Zoning Map of Andover, Massachusetts) by designating 
as a Shopping Center (SC) District certain parcels of land situated 
on River Road and being shown as Lots 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 on Town of 
Andover Assessors' Map 166. 

On petition of Richard G. Asoian and others. 
Article 78 was WITHDRAWN. 



116 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 3, 1985 



ARTICLE 79. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to amend che"Zoning 

Map of Andover, Mass." and Section III of the Andover Zoning By-Law so 

that the following tract of land be changed from Apartment (APT) to 
Single Residence (A) : 

A tract of land including parcels 92, 93, 94 as shown on 
Town of Andover Assessors' Map No. 52 and more particularly ' 
bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at an Essex 
County bound at the Northeasterly corner of Parcel 94, 
Thence in a Westerly direction 380 feet to a point; thence 
turning and running in a Northwesterly direction 1005 feet 
to a point; thence running in a Southerly direction 143 feet 
to point on Hussey's Brook; thence in a Southerly and 
Easterly direction along the thread of the said Hussey's 
Brook 1601 feet to a point on the center of an old dam; 
thence in a Northerly direction 30 feet; thence in a 
Northeasterly direction 194 feet to a stone bound; thence 
in an Easterly direction 160 feet to the Northerly corner 
of Parcel 92; thence in Southeasterly direction 212 feet to 
a stone bound; thence in an Easterly direction 47 feet to a 
point on the Westerly side line of Poor Street; thence 
continuing in an Easterly direction 25 feet to a point on 
the center line of Poor Street 470 feet to a point; thence 
in a Westerly direction 25 feet to the Essex County bound 
at the point beginning. All distances being more or less. 

On petition of Peter Wojtkun and others. 

Article 79 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 80. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
and the Town Manager to create an area for parking on Town-owned land 
on the east side of the Shawsheen River parallel to the river for the 
benefit of the users of the field; and further to lease the parking 
spaces exclusively to the Andover Companies between the hours of 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday except on holidays; the 
cost of the construction to be borne exclusively by the Andover 
Companies; the parking to be constructed shall not in any way interfere 
with the recreational purposes of the fields; and further, the Selectmen 
be authorized to accept an easement from the Andover Cor.panies from 
Balmoral Street to the proposed parking area. 

Article 80 was DEFEATED. 



117 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETIN G. APRIL 3, 1985 

ARTICLE 81. To see if the Town will vote to amend Article XII of the 
Town By-Laws by adding the following Section: 

32. Temporary Repairs on Private ways 

The Town Manager may authorize and direct the Director 
of the Andover Department of Public Works to make 
temporary repairs, including drainage, on private ways 
which have been open to the public for 20 years or 
more, provided that the Board of Selectmen finds that 
the repairs are required by public necessity. 

The cost of all such repairs shall not exceed $100,000 
annually, from current appropriations. 

The repairs may include, but not be limited to, grading 
resurfacing, filling of holes, oiling and/or tarring. 

A request for such repairs may be initiated by the 
Board of Selectmen, the Town Manager, the Director 
of the Andover Department of Public Works, or a 
majority of the abuttors to such private way. 

No betterment assessment shall be made upon the owners 
of abutting property or estates which derive part icular 
benefit or advantage from the making of such repairs. 

The Town snail not be liable for any damage caused directly 
or indirectly by such repairs. 

Article 81 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 82. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to manage, control, and to use for conservation and passive 
recreation purposes, under the provisions of General Laws Chapter 40, 
Section 8C as amended, the following described parcels of land: 

Lot No. 2 as shown on Assessors' Map 191 
totalling approximately 25 acres and supposed 
to be owned by the Town of Andover located at 
Cross Street off E/S. 

Lot No. 1A as shown on Assessors' Map N'o. 191 and 
more fully described on a plan entitled "Plan of 
Land located in Andover, Mass., scale 1" = 100' 
June 1963, Charles B. Cyr, Civil Engineer, Lawrence, 
Mass., "which plan is on file with the Land 
Registration Office in TheLand Court in Boston 
totalling approximately 21 acres and supposed to 
be owned by the Inhabitants of the Town of Andover. 



118 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN ME ETING APRIL 3 f 1985 
ARTICLE 82 (Continued) 

Lot No. 1 as shown on Assessors' Map No. 191, more 
fully described in the Order of Taking dated June 
13, 1966 and recorded in The North District Registry 
of Deeds totalling approximately 61 acres and 
supposed to be owned by the Inhabitants of the 
Town of Andover. 

On petition of Donald J. Barber and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Ew-ird was read by Andrew Girdwobd, Jr., 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that 
the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation Commission to manage, 
control and to use for conservation and passive recreation purposes, 
under the provisions of General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C as amended, 
Parcel "A" as shown on a plan entitled "Plan of Land in Andover, Mass. , 
owned by the Inhabitants of the Town of Andover, John Avery, Jr., Town 
Engineer", dated February 27, 1985. Said parcel containing 70 acres 
more or less. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded it was 
voted to dissolve the 1985 Annual Town Meeting at 11:30 P.M.. 

The foregoing is a true record of the doings of the meeting. 

ATTEST 



Elaen R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk. 



119 



BORROWING CAPACITY OF THE TOWN 
12-31-85 

STATE EQUALIZED VALUATION 

BORROWING CAPACITY 5% 

TOWN DEBT 12-31-85 $16,480,000.00 

LESS DEBT OUTSIDE THE DEBT LIMIT: 



$1,261,170,608,1 
60,808,530,1 



1967-Bancroft School 
1967-New High School Added 
1968-West Elementary 
1971-Water Treatment Plant 
1975-Sewers 

1976-Water Storage Reservoir 
1979-Water Mains 
1984-Water Mains 
1982-School Renovations 



$ 90,000.00 

45,000.00 

330,000.00 

195,000.00 

1,150,000.00 

450,000.00 

865,000.00 

1,200,000.00 

9,100,000.00 



$13,425,000.00 



TOWN DEBT INSIDE THE DEBT LIMIT: 



1967-Public Safety Center 


$ 30,000.00 


1968-Sewers 


50,000.00 


1968-Land Aquisition 


20,000.00 


1976-Conservation Land 


400,000.00 


1979-Sewers 


500,000.00 


1984-Water Tr. Pit. Plans 


400,000.00 


1984-Parking Facility 


550,000.00 


1984-Water Storage Tank 


60,000.00 


1984-New Town Hall 


755,000.00 


1984-River Road Plans 


150,000.00 


1984-Spring Grove Cemetery 


140,000.00 






BORROWING CAPACITY 1-1-86 

LEASE PAYMENTS 

1984-Library 
1984-Town Offices 
1984-Town Offices 

VOTED NOT BONDED: 

1982 -Sewers 

1982-Riverina Pumping Stat. 
1984-Riverina Pumping Stat. 
1985-Water Treat Pit. Added 
1985-Water Mains 
1985-Water Storage Tank 
1985-River Road Improvements 
1985-Sewers 
1985-Sewer Lowell St., 



$3,055,000.0 
$57,753,530.4 



5,005,000.00 

2,739,319.76 

221,250.00 



Total Debt 
Leases 
Not Bonded 

Total 



16,480,000.01 

7,965,569.7 
27,310,000.0 



$51,755,569.7 



1,500 
1,000 
6,710 
12,600 
1,000 
1,800 
1,000 
1,500 
200 



,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 
,000.00 



7' 



$27,310,000.00 



120 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 
REVENUE 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1985 

GROUP I 
RECEIPTS INCLUDED IN ASSESSORS' ESTIMATES 

Distributions and Reimbursements from the State 5,154,482.26 

Motor Vehicle and Trailer Excise Taxes 1,459,366.04 

Licenses 103,374.50 

Farm Animal Excise 296.50 

Fines 229,316.00 

Special Assessments 28,416.32 

General Government 54,341.99 

Protection of Persons and Property 464,447.08 

Health and Sanitation 64,353.35 

Veterans Services 4,180.97 

School 1,574.08 

Recreation 166,241.04 

Public Service Enterprises - Water 1.784,905.52 

Cemeteries 12,580.00 

Libraries 52,637.10 

Interest 763,896.95 

10.344,409.70 



GROUP II 
OTHER ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 

Tax Title Redemptions 57,792.05 

Tax Title Costs 470.45 

Dog Funds - Care and Custody 1,143.57 

Insurance Claims Refunds 6,481.48 

Bid Deposits 490.00 

Restitution of Damages 8,354.50 

State Reimbursement - Natural Resources - 

Self Help 27,336.00 

Departmental Reimbursement 6,000.00 

Greater Lawrence Sanitary District 60,524.40 

Floridation Reimbrusement 1,700.58 

Miscellaneous Estimated Receipts 8,635.09 178,928.12 



121 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 
REVENUE 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1985 
GROUP III 
AGENCY AND REVENUE ACCOUNT 



Personal Property Taxes 

Real Estate Taxes 

Trust Fund Interest 

Maturity of Investments 

Payroll Deductions 

Tailings 

Federal Revenue Sharing: 

Entitlements 

Investment Income 
EPA Funds 
Sewer Rates 

School Lunch Sales - Elderly 
School Lunch Sales - State 
School Aid 
Town Grants 

Dog Licenses to County 
Sale of Dogs 
Off Street Parking 
School Lunch Program 
Andover Athletic Program 
Cemetery Perpetual Cares 
Cemetery Sale of Lots 
Cemetery Flower Funds 
Proceeds from Sale of Land 
SHED 

Council on Aging 
Music Department User Fees 
Police Off-duty Work Details 
Fire Off-duty Work Details 
Sale of Trash Bags 
Meals Taxes 
Petty Cash Refunds 
Bond Anticipation Loans 
Accrued Interest on Bonds 
Miscellaneous Receipts 



478,918.00 
20,250.57 



1,553.65 
104,540.26 



4, 

3, 

510, 

35, 

17, 

8, 
29, 

39, 
56, 
11. 



140.25 
129.00 
938.87 
601.37 
844.00 
129.00 
471.00 
482.98 
970.00 
775.11 
065.67 
588.00 



222, 

1, 

58, 

1, 



825.44 
448.20 
737.00 
600.86 



1, 
3,705, 

4, 
452, 



375.00 
000.00 
052.24 
439.26 



511,894.73 

23,210.837.14 

122,202.41 

27,062,058.67 

4,584,649.39 

454.89 



499,168.57 

13,200.00 

736,956.74 

106,093.91 
511,598.16 
269,112.50 






718,135.25 



284,611.50 



4,162.866.50 
62,793,840.36 



RECAP: 

Group I 

Group II 

Group III 



10,344,409.70 

178,928.12 

6 2.793,840.36 

73,317,178.18 



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129 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

EXPENDITURES FOR AGENCY AND MISCELLANEOUS ACCOUNTS 

YEAR ENDED June 30, 1985 






Employees' Payroll Deductions 

School Grants 

Town Grants 

State and County Assessments 

Refunds : 

Real Estate Taxes 

Personal Property Taxes 

Motor Vehicle Taxes 

Water Rates and Services 

Sewer Charges 

Interest and Demands 

Parking Tickets 

Miscellaneous 
Petty Cash 

Off-duty Work Details 
Miscellaneous Trust Funds 
Merrimack Valley Library Consortium 
Cemetery Perpetual Care Funds 
Purchase of Waste Disposal Containers 
Dog Licenses to County 
Sale of Dogs 
Walter Raymond Fund 
Lucy Shaw Fund 
Police Department Drug Abuse 
Investment Funds 
Federal Revenue Sharing 
School Lunch Program: 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
Andover Athletic Program 
School Music/Fine Arts 
SHED Program 
Council on Aging 
Tailings 
Meals Taxes 
Damage Restitution 
Tax Title Expenses 



416,723.84 

816.62 

31,251.87 

5,460.54 

3,034.41 

211.85 

65.00 

12,058.31 



9,581.10 

108,725.97 

24,120.00 

37,291.11 

3,743.25 

126.00 

115.00 

618.06 

1,538.00 



265,790.76 
330.423.72 



4,546,284.03 

489,133.27 

74,771.44 

968,453.25 



469,622.44 

1,375.00 

223,869.13 



185,858.49 

28,857,871.74 

478,918.00 



596,214.48 

22,714.65 

11,213.72 

35,127.37 

61,915.74 

59.99 

1,600.86 

3,518.78 

26,330.13 

37,054,852.51 



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138 



DIRECTORY OF TOWN OFFICIALS 



ELECTIVE 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

William J. Dalton, Chairman -1988 

Charles H. Wesson, Jr.V. Chairman -1986 

Gerald H. Silverman, Secretary -1986 

Donn B. Byrne_ -1987 

John I. Scileppi -1988 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Donald W. Robb , Chairman 
Michael R. Giammusso 
Richard E. Neal 
Susan T. Poore 
David Birnbach 



1986 
1987 
1986 
1988 
1988 



TOWN MODERATOR 

James D. Doherty -1986 

TRUSTEES, CORNELL FUND 

Alcide J. LeGendre -1988 

Charles F. Dalton -1986 

Edwin F. Riedel -1987 



TRUSTEES, PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 

Earl G. Efinger -1988 

Joan M. Lewis -1988 

John R. Petty -1988 

Robert A. Finlayson -1988 

Frederick A. Pease, Jr. -1988 

Reverend Westy Egmont 

Reverend James A. Diamond 

Reverend Graham L. N. Ward 

APPOINTIVE 

TOWN MANAGER - Kenneth 
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS - Dr. Kenn 
FINANCE 

Edward E.Kulcsar, Chairman 
Jordan J. Burgess 
Ruth T. Dunbar 
George A. Neilson, Jr. 
Joanne F. Marden 
Victoria L. Rauseo 
Theodore Taylor, Jr. 
Peter J. Volpe 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

William H. Russell 
Archibald D. MacLaren 
John M. McCoy 

BOARD OF RETIREMENT 

William T. Downs 
Wendell A. Mattheson 
Leo F. Daley 

TOWLE FUND 

Phillip F. Sullivan 
Ruth E. Westcott 
Marily R. Brody 

MERRIMACK VALLEY PLANNING COMMISSION 

Stephen Flashenberg 
Nancy Jeton, Alternate 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Richard A. Savrann 

Ronald C. Hajj 

Mary Jane Powell 

Eileen Connolly 

Francis A. McNulty* 

♦Appointed by Commissioner of 

Dept . of Community Affairs (State) 



REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



Gerald Grasso, Andover 

Joseph F. Sweeney, Lawrence 

Patrick McCarthy, Lawrence 

Terrance Breen, Methuen 

Daniel Dodson, Methuen 

John J. Caffrey,III, No. Andover 



R. Mahony 

eth R. Seifert 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Wesley E. Whitney, Chairman 

Jane E. Griswold 

Ernest N. Hall 

Roger W. Collins 

Carol C. McDonough 

Associate Members: 
Elaine Katz 
Maureen M. Franco 
Lorene A. Comeau 
John R. Bryden 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

Dr. Douglas Dunbar 
Dr. Stephen H. Loring 
John R. Kruse 

BOARD OF REGISTRARS 

John R. Williams 
Alice M. Hart 
Joseph L. Walsh 
Elden R. Salter 

G. L. SANITARY DISTRICT 

Robert E. McQuade 



1988 



139 



TRUSTEES, MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

Norman M. Vaughn, Jr. 

Norma A. Gammon 

Margery T. Clark 

Joseph A. Glasser 

Richard G. Asoian 

Patricia H. Edmonds 

Maria A. Rizzo 



INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
FINANCING AUTHORITY 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Dorothy M. Sherrerd 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
Robert A. Finlayson 



HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Robert A. Lloyd 

Sherron L. Heller 

Marsha E. Rooney 

John D. Lewis 

John S. Sullivan 

Bernice M. Haggerty 

Leslie F. Curtiss 

Philip K. Allen - Emeritus 



COMMITTEE ON TOWN TRUST FUNDS 

Robert A. Henderson 
Andrew F. Shea 
Myron H. Muise 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Thomas F. Powers 
Helen A. Watkinson 
Don P. Scott 
Marie P. Sheehan 
Nancy A. Pentland 
Maureen M. Wood 
Bernard A. Bresnahan 
Robert P. Kenney 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Robert A. Pustell 
Cynthia R. Townsend 
Carl J. Byers 
Dennis M. Powers 
Philip F. Wormwood 
John Dugger 
Donald D. Cooper 



DESIGN ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Susan B. Dennett 
Felix A. Orbe 
Thomas P. McC learn 
Rachel Garcia 
Robert A. Lloyd 



REUSE COMMITTEE 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Ruth H. Dunbar 
Ricahrd E. Chapell 
Paul W. Cronin 
Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 
Susan B. Dennett 
Donald J. Mulvey 
Mary T. Bartow 
Sherron L. Heller 



PLANNING BOARD 
Margaret M. Bradshaw 
George S. Moran 
Michael Houghton 
Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr, 
Paul R. Curley 



DEVELOPMENT & INDUSTRIAL COM 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Dorothy M. Sherrerd 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
Robert A. Finlayson 
S. Joseph Hoffman 
George Ziady 



CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

John R. Dempsey 
Annetta A. Freedman 
Bettina B. Girdwood 
Mary A. O'Neill 



COMMUNITY SERVICES COMMITTEE 

Kenneth DeBenedictis 
Richard J. Bourdelais 
Gary S. Cornell 
Nancy B. Brother 
John J. Barry 
Marilyn L. Ness 
Thomas F. Powers 



140 



COMMUNITY WATCH COMMITTEE 

James F. Johnson, Police Chief 

Kenneth R. Seifert 

Rev. Reginald MacDonald 

Pamela H. Mitchell 

Robert L. Merrill 

Mary T. Wesson 

SPRING GROVE CEMETERY TRUSTEES 

Leo F. Daley 
Gilbert J. Crotnie 
Charles A. Bergeron 
Paul W. Cronin 
Rebecca A. Backman 
Irving J. Whitcomb 
Lawrence J. Hesenius, Jr. 

ANDOVER ARTS COUNCIL 

Ronald Wackowski 
Elizabeth M. Wasserboehr 
Beverly M. Darling 
Norma A. Gammon 
Mary G. Bailey 
Jared S. A. Clark 
Annetta R. Freedman 



FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 

Carl J. Byers 
Christopher D. Haynes 
Lori Comeau 
Trumbull C. Curtiss 
Robert A. Finlayson 
Anne G. Kruse 
Jack L. Daniel, Jr. 
Nancy Pent land 
Stephen L. Colyer 

J. EVERETT COLLINS PERFORMING 
ARTS CENTER ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Jared S. A. Clark . 

Robert M. Henderson 

Dorothy C. Shaker 

Gerald M. Cohen 

Samuel Rogers 

Barbara M. Maren 

Donald W. McNemar 

Nancy C. Collins 

Kenneth Gropper 

Kenneth R. Seifert - Ex Officio 

Kenneth R. Mahony - Ex Officio 



*********** 

UNITED STATES SENATORS 

Edward M. Kennedy, 1702 P.O. Bldg., Boston 
John Kerry, 2003 JFK Federal Bldg., Boston 

SECOND ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT - PRECINCTS 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 

Patricia McGovern - 74 Saunders St., Lawrence 

FIRST ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT - PRECINCTS 6, 7 AND 8 

Robert C. Buell, Rm 516, State House, Boston 
SEVENTEENTH ESSEX DISTRICT REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT 

Susan C. Tucker, 6 Farrwood Drive, Andover 

FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 

Chester Atkins, 134 Middle St., Lowell 

FIFTH COUNCILLOR DISTRICT 

John F. Markey, 246 Turnpike Road, North Andover 



141 



DIRECTORY OF DEPARTMENT HEADS AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1985 

Animal Inspector Richard D. Lindsay. 

Civil Defense Director James F. Johnson 

Community Development Department 

Director of Health. . Everett F. Penney 

Inspector of Buildings Sam J. De Salvo 

Inspector of Wires Richard Salenas 

Plumbing, Gas & Sewer Inspector Bruce P. Hale 

Sealer of Weights and Measures Donald Cook 

Community Services Director Joan B. Pearson 

Council on Aging Coordinator Dorothy Winn 

Finance and Budget Director Anthony J. Torrisi 

Assessor. William J. Russell 

Collector/Treasurer Myron H. Muise 

Data Processing Manager Barbara A. Botsch 

Purchasing Agent John W. Aulson 

Veterans' Service Agent John J. Lewis 

Fire Chief William T. Downs 

Game Warden Forrest H. Noyes, J 

Deputy Game Warden James W. Deyermond 

Deputy Game Warden Eugene A. Zalla, Jr 

Housing Authority Executive Director Nancy Pentland 

Municipal Maintenance Director ... Joseph G. Dion 

Building Superintendent Kenneth H. Parker, 

Forester (Cemetery, Forestry, Parks) James L. Bamford 

PEE Superintendent James J. Brightney 

Vehicle Maintenance Suprintendent Theodore R. Demers 

Police Chief James F. Johnson 

Dog Officer Wayne Nader 

Public Works Director Robert E. McQuade 

Highway Superintendent Theodore A. Surette 

Town Engineer John Avery 

Memorial Hall Library Director Nancy C. Jacobson 

Town Accountant Rodney P. Smith 

Town Clerk Elden R. Salter 

Town Counsel Alfred L. Daniels 



142 



INDEX 



Animal Control 26 

Animal Inspection 22 

Board of Selectmen 3 

Civil Defense 25 

Community Development & Planning . . 33 

Building Inspection 33 

Conservation 37 

Electrical Inspection 35 

Health 38 

Planning Board 33 

Plumbing & Gas Inspection .... 35 

Zoning Board of Appeals 36 

Community Services 42 

Council on Aging 43 

Directory of Department Heads . . . 142 
Directory of Town Officials .... 139 

Finance & Budget 8 

Assessor 14 

Central Purchasing 9 

Collector/Treasurer 11 

Veterans Services 10 

Financial Statements 120 

Fire Department 22 

Game Warden 25 

Greater Lawrence Technical School . 44 



Greater Lawrence Sanitary District . 30 

Housing Authority 30 

John Cornell Wood & Coal Fund ... 10 

Margaret G. Towle Fund 6 

Memorial Hall Library 16 

Municipal Maintenance . . 18 

Building 21 

Forestry 20 

Parks 19 

Plumbing, Heating & Electrical . 20 

Spring Grove Cemetery 19 

Vehicle Maintenance 18 

Police Department 24 

Public Works 27 

Engineering 27 

Highway 28 

Sewer 29 

Water 29 

Recycling 17 

Town Clerk 7 

Town Counsel 6 

Town Manager 5 

Town Meeting Minutes 47 



143 



I 



1986 

ANNUAL REPORT 

FOR THE 

TOWN OF ANDOVER 




January 1, 1986 through 
December 31, 1986 



Prepared by the 
Town Manager 



PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF 

CHAPTER 40, SECTION 49 

OF THE GENERAL LAWS OF THE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

AND ARTICLE I I , SECTION FOUR 

OF THE BYLAWS OF THE 

TOWN OF ANDOVER 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 

MASSACHUSETTS 
01810 



Town Hal 



March 10, 1987 



Dear Citizens of Andover: 





Once a 


gain, 


this 


has been a very bus 


y year for your elected 


and 


appoin 


ted o 


ffici 


als. I would like 


to report to you that I 


believe we 


have 


had 


a good year and the 


Town is in good hands. 


There were 


many 


goal 


s completed; yet mu 


ch is still to be done. 


This 


was 


a year of 


sadness with the 


loss of a wonderful and 


dedicated 


public 


servant, Donn Byrne, 


and a year of joy with 


many 


accotn 


pi ishments 


and other near accomplishments. Your Board 


of 


Selectmen has 


had 


the good fortune of 


working extremely well 


toge 


ther. 


Each i 


nembe 


r is treated with 


respect and dignity by 


each 


other 


. The 


end 


result, although 


not always agreed to by 


all, 


is the 


result of 


team effort. It is- 


a pleasure working with 


this 


Board 


and 


the 


management team 


of municipal managers, 


depa 


rtment 


heads, 


etc. 







I would like to comment on Mr. Ken Mahony's fifth year as 
Town Manager. Mr. Mahony has been a great support to this Board, 
and the Board has supported him. He also has been a great 
support to Department Heads and citizens calling upon him for 
help. He is an extremely capable manager with extraordinary 
intellectual abilities. This past year he has worked diligently 
on his communications skills and has certainly made good 
progress. The Board of Selectmen is pleased with his 
performance. 

Some of the highlights of the year: 

Death of Selectman Donn Bvrne 

The death of our colleague and friend Donn Byrne just prior 
to Christmas shocked the Town and the Board of Selectmen. Donn 
will be sorely missed by the Town, as he represented us all 
extremely well. He made a number of extraordinary contributions 
to the town as a 7-year member of the Finance Committee and 
6-year member of the Board of Selectmen. Our thanks and prayers 
go to his wife Mary and his daughters. 



Reappointment of Town Accountant 

Rodney P. Smith was reappointed Town Accountant through 
6-30-90. Mr. Smith has done a fine job in this capacity since he 
was employed by the Town. 

Classification of Property 

The Board voted to maintain the same 15% shift in the tax 
rate, resulting in a tax rate of $17.60 a thousand for 
Residential and Open Space and $22.03 a thousand for Commercial, 
Industrial and Personal Property. 

Old Town Hall 

The Reuse Committee has held public hearings during the 
year to make recommendations as to the future use of old Town 
Hall. This year at the Annual Town Meeting voters will determine 
the future of this beautiful piece of property. The questions 
are: Should this be retained as part of the heritage of the 
Town? Should it be retained for some type of municipal use? The 
Board of Selectmen will unanimously recommend to renovate and 
restore the Town Hall and to use the upstairs for public 
assemblies and downstairs for office space. The report we 
received from the consultants was that old Town Hall is truly a 
historical landmark worth saving. 

Smoking Policy 

A smoking policy was adopted for municipal buildings in 

both the town and schools. Smoking is not to be allowed in 

certain areas and is to be discouraged as a matter of policy in 
town and school buildings. 

Appointment to Zoning Board of Appeals 

Wallace Bolton was appointed to the ZBA after the Board of 
Selectmen interviewed seven candidates for the one vacant 
position. It was the consensus of the Board that all the 
candidates were certainly well qualified to serve. What prompted 
Mr. Bolton's appointment was that his background was extensive 
in executive capacity, decision making, dedication and the 
availability of his time to serve the Board well. 

Parking Committee 

A parking committee was appointed to make recommendations 
to the Board to improve parking throughout the Town. A number of 
excellent recommendations were approved after these were 
suggested by the committee chaired by Daniel Morin. 



Transfer of Cable TV License 

The Board of Selectmen, acting as the Licensing Issuing 
Authority of the Town of Andover, voted to consent to both the 
acquisition of the stock of Rollins Cablevision of 
Massachusetts, Inc. , by Heritage Communications, Inc. , and the 
transfer of control of the license. Heritage planned to assume 
100% of the responsibilities as written in the initial proposal 
by Rollins. 

Fireworks 

Selectman Silverman has been working diligently toward 
obtaining donations for the purpose of contracting fireworks in 
the town for next 4th of July. He has distributed collection 
cans throughout the town for soliciting funds for this purpose. 
In addition, he has written to the Chamber of Commerce and 
businesses and industries in the area to request their 
donations. He will be supporting an Article at the Town Meeting 
in this regard. 

Day Care 

The Andover Child Care Study Committee, composed of fifteen 
community representatives, was mandated to study child care 
needs in the Town of Andover. A very comprehensive 10-month 
study concluded that there is a need for after-school child care 
and that parents are willing to pay the full cost of the 
program. Town officials are working towards accomplishing the 
recommendations of this committee which was chaired by Kenneth 
DeBenedictis. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FOIL THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



Charles H. Wesson, Jr. ' 



Chairman 



March 10, 1987 

Dear Residents: 

In retrospect, 1986 will probably be remembered as the year o 
the Comprehensive Permit, though in fact we had a Comprehensiv 
Permit, Tyer Rubber Housing, far earlier. This challenge to ou 
ability to zone has to be the most significant development of th 
year. By mid-1986 the Selectmen had moved to solve the problem b 
constructing affordable housing under Town control over a five or si 
year period. This proposal awaits Town Meeting approval in 1987. 

Andover continued its relatively moderate growth with under 20 
new homes completed during the year. As corporate residents w, 
welcomed the Marriott Corporation, MAST Industries, MFCS Instruments 
Inc. , and the Genetics Institute. These and others bring talent 
stability, and diversity to our already outstanding industria, 
family. 

Work continued on the library addition, the Tantallon Road sewe 
pumping station, the outfall line from Shawsheen, and River Road. Th 
new water tank on Wood Hill was completed and placed in operation. 

Among the senior staff, Fire Chief Bill Downs retired after mar 

years of service and was replaced by Deputy Chief Harold Hayes 

Joseph G. Dion retired as Director of Municipal Maintenance and We 
replaced by Frederick Jaeschke. 

On an internal basis our Watershed Protection Regulations passe 
Town Meeting to give us perhaps the best control over our watersru 
of any municipality in the Commonwealth. The Planning Board total] 
redid our Subdivision Regulations this year and came up with 
document that is being widely copied and imitated. The Board c 
Health adopted a genetic engineering control document that is indef 
a state-of-the-art document. A special committee on child car 
developed a proposal that is being studied by both the Schoc 
Committee and the Town Board of Selectmen. 

From a conservation standpoint, 1 986 offered significar 
progress with the acquisition of the Maksian piece of 22 acres, t\ 
Boloian piece of 57 acres, the Disbrow piece of approximately ; 
acres, the Simpson piece of 9.7 acres, and the commitment of Mr 
Harry Axelrod to donate an additional 24.5 acres off of Lowe] 
Street. 

The playing fields at the landfill were completed and will beg: 

use in the spring of 1987 providing significant recreation? 

facilities to the Town but more specifically to the West Andov< 
area. 

The Emerson College proposal in Lawrence seems to be progressii 
adequately. Andover has been represented in the negotiatioi 
throughout the process, and I look forward to a long, benefici 
relationship between the Town of Andover and Emerson College. 

The proposal for a magnet school between Lawrence and Andovi 
also advanced markedly during 1986. This proposal would create 






school available to both residents of Lawrence and residents of 
Andover by application. No student would be forced to attend this 
school or redistricted so as to have to attend this school. The 
school would provide innovative education and advanced courses for 
students in many areas. An Andover resident, Mr. Dennis Richards, is 
the director of the study team analyzing the needs and potential for 
this school. This is a very encouraging proposal for education and 
community relations within the Town of Andover. 

On the lighter side, Andover has gone out of the garbage bag 
business, as the costs associated with the bags made them 
non-competitive with their less desirable commercial competitors. 

The loss of Selectman Donn Byrne late in the year saddened those 
who worked with him and brought to our attention very vividly the 
significant contributions that he had made to the community during 
his years of public service. Andover is indeed a better place because 
of Donn Byrne. 

Respectfully yours, 



1 - fr ^ P ~ 

x" K e n-n e t h— R-r-"Ma h o n : 

Tr3w~rT~Manager 



TOWN COUNSEL 



During the 
Town of Andover. 
leaving a balance 
Town Counsel mad 
administrative bo 
rendered to Town 
ninety-four infor 
Manager and othe 
Counsel reviewed 
Meeting. During 
drawn and reviewed 
eminent domain t 
drafted, reviewed 



year 1986, fifty-two cases w 
Fourteen cases were sue 
of two hundred twenty-one ca 
e numerous appearances be 
ards. Formal legal opinio 

officials. Town Counsel 
mal opinions and had con 
r Town officials on almo 

all Articles of the War 
the period covered by this 

and numerous deeds, license 
akings, agreements and bett 
and recorded. 



ere brought 
cessf ully 
ses pending 
fore State 
ns were re 

rendered 
ferences w 
st a daily 
rant and a 

report, co 
s, easement 
erment asse 



agains 
dispose 

1 itiga 

court 

searche 

in exce 

ith the 

basis, 
ttended 
ntracts 
s, rele 
ssments 



t the 

d of, 

t ion. 

s and 

d and 

ss of 

Town 

Town 

Town 

were 

ases, 

were 



TOWN CLERK 

At the conclusion of 1986, the total number of registered 
voters was 15,782 divided among eight precincts as follows: 

1 - 1636 3 - 1858 5 - 2342 7 - 2167 

2 - 1857 4 - 1884 6 - 2196 8 - 1842 

The following statistical and financial reports are for the 
period January 1, 1986, to December 31, 1986: 

VITAL STATISTICS 

Number of Births Recorded: Total 

Males: 143 - Females: 148 291 

Number of Marriages Recorded: 223 
Number of Deaths Recorded: 

Males: 100 - Females: 97 197 

Number of Dog Licenses Sold: 1544 

$5,009.00 collected, $1,158.00 retained by Town and 
balance sent to County Treasurer. 

Number of Fishing and Hunting 

Licenses Sold: 748 

$9,725.35 collected, $371.60 retained by Town and 
balance sent to Division of Fisheries and Game. 

Other monies collected: 

Marriage Licenses $ 2,230.00 

Certified Copies 4,190.00 

U.C.C. 6,347.00 

Misc. Licenses 8,440.00 

A. B.C. Licenses 103,810.00 

Business Certificates 562.00 
Miscellaneous (Storage 
of Inflammables, 
Street Lists, Maps, 

etc.) 7,633.57 






TOTAL $133,212.57 

Total monies collected, $147,946.92; $134,742.17 retained 
by Town; $9,353.75 sent to Division of Fisheries and Game; and 
$3,851.00 sent to County Treasurer for Dog Licenses. 



FINANCE and BUDGET 

The Town Manager's recommended budget for FY 1987 (July 1, 1 986 
June 30, 1987) was submitted to the Board of Selectmen and 
Finance Committee on the third Friday of January, 1 986 , as 
required by Town Charter and Town Bylaw. During the months of 
January, February and March the Board of Selectmen and Finance 
Committee separately reviewed the Town Manager's budget 
recommendation with the Town Manager, Director of Finance and 
Budget and other staff members. Cumulatively, the Board of 
Selectmen and Finance Committee held in excess of twenty 
meetings involved in budget deliberations and warrant articles. 
Additionally, the Finance Committee routinely meets once a month 
on the third Wednesday. 

The Finance Committee Report for the Annual Town Meeting was 
mailed to approximately 9,500 Andover households. Town Meeting 
voters approved an operating budget of $40, 666,01 8, which was an 
increase of 6.9% over the FY 1 986 operating budget of 
$38,052,212. New construction in Town continues to provide 
additional revenue above the 2 1/2% allowable tax growth. 

The Andover Cable Advisory Committee continued to oversee the 
service of Rollins Cablevision. The Committee meets on a monthly 
basis on the third Thursday to discuss matters ranging from 
customer complaints to new programs or services. Approximately 
5200 Andover households are cable subscribers. Heritage 
Communications purchased Rollins Cablevision and the Board of 
Selectmen approved the license in late fall. 

Reimbursement approval for costs associated with Hurricane 
Gloria was received in the amount of $86,029. The Federal share 
was $73,739 and the State share was $12,290. 

In July, the Town sold $10,435,000 of general obligation bonds 
to finance projects approved by previous town meetings. Among 
these projects were $4.2 million to complete the Riverina Road 
sewer pumping station and sewer mains, $4.8 for water projects 
including partial borrowing for the $12 million water treatment 
plant expansion and $1 million for continuation of the 
improvements to River Road. 



CENTRAL PURCHASING 

There were approximately 1 780 orders processed for the Town 
Government and 2401 orders processed for the School Department 
during 1986. Approximately 54 bid openings were held. The 
continued use of State Bids and contracts has proved to be 
beneficial to the taxpayers of Andover. 

Under the Massachusetts General Laws, two or more political 
subdivisions may jointly purchase a single item or a wide range 
of goods and services such as: paper products for copy machines, 
police vehicles, road salt, chemicals, fuel oils and supplies. 

Some examples of major bids put out by Central Purchasing 
in 1986: 

- Wide-Lite Industrial Fixtures - Schools 

- Removal & Replacement of Roofing and Flashing at 
West Junior High School 

- 10,000 GVW (5 Ton) Cab & Chassis only 

- River Road Construction 

- School Desk & Chairs 

- Tractor Mower 

- 12" Brush Chipper 

- Intercepter and Force Main 

- Ventilating Equipment/Andover High School 

- Drainage Construction 

- Installation Ventilating Equipment Andover High 

- General & Scholar Supplies 

- Portable Air Compressor - 100 CFM 

- Pavement Spreader 

- Miscellaneous Buildings, Grounds, Vehicle Maintenace 
Materials 

- Highway Master Plan 

- (2) 5 Ton Trucks Cab and Chassis 

- Ballardvale Sidewalks 

- Highway Rock Salt/Solar Salt 

- Installation of Suicide Prevention Materials- 
Andover. Police Station 

- Student Computer System 

- Organic Analyzer 

The Office of Central Purchasing is responsible for 
contract compliance regarding Andover' s Affirmative Action Plan, 
and insurance coordination and risk management for all Town and 
School departments with the exception of health and personal 
insurance which are handled by the Central Personnel Office. 









8 



VETERANS SERVICES 

During 1 986 twenty-six families were assisted with funds to 
help pay living expenses, food, fuel, clothing and personal 
needs. Sixteen veterans were admitted to V.A. Hospitals for 
in-house treatment and seven assisted with local hospital 
expenses. These expenditures fall under Chapter 115 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws and are reimbursed 75% to the Town. 

The service program for Federal information and application 
assistance continued at a busy pace especially for our older 
veterans applying for non service-connected pensions and 
compensation. 

During the year 6 World War One, 38 World War Two, One 
Korean and Six Vietnam veterans died, a total of forty-eight. 



MARGARET G. TOWLE FUND 

Under the terms of her will, the late Margaret G. Towle, 
long-term resident of Andover, bequeathed the residue of her 
estate to the Town of Andover, to be held and administered by it 
as a permanent trust fund. This is now known as the Margaret G. 
Towle Fund. Mrs. Towle stipulated in her will that the income 
from this fund "be devoted to the assistance or the procurement 
of assistance for worthy persons residing in the Town of Andover 
who may be in need of aid, comfort or support on account of old 
age, disability or unemployment." 

The Fund is administered by a group of three Trustees, 
chosen by the Town Manager with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, which has disbursed the income from the Fund in 
accordance with the terms of Mrs. Towle's will. The cases are 
referred to the Trustees by private charitable groups and 
organizations, the Clergy and interested individuals. 

During the twelve month period the Trustees acted on 
seventeen cases (17), disbursing $35,232.58 on approved cases 
(which numbered seventeen) and small administration expenses. 
Only the income of the fund is available. The principal of 
$345,825.50 and a substantial portion of the current income is 
invested under the direction of the Trustees. All disbursements 
are made by the Town Treasurer upon vouchers approved by the 
Trustees. 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/85 $120,300.69 
Receipts - 1986 40,430.68 



$160,731.37 
Disbursements - 1986 35,232.58 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/86 $125,498.79 



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13 



MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

During the second year of construction basic services have been 
carried out in minimal fashion. Programming came to a virtual 
halt except for a few children's and Friend's. The only recorded 
increase in activity was that of the number of reference 
questions received, most of them by telephone. 

Several Federal and State grants were awarded for computer 
equipment, and for upgrades to the system and 
telecommunications. Senator McGovern and Representative Tucker 
were instrumental in providing funding. 

The Trustees appointed a committee for art work and fund raising 
for the new building. The Arts Committee has been meeting for 
over a year, sometimes weekly, to determine appropriate art for 
the new building. The committee includes Norma Gammon, Trustees 
Chairman, as Chairman; Joan Bragen, Corporate Art Director, De 
Cordova Museum; Christopher Cook, Director, Addison Gallery; 
Lynn Loscutoff, former president of Copley Society, and Howard 
Yezerski, owner, Andover Gallery. Trustee Chairman, Richard 
Asoian and member of the Board Norman Vaughn resign from the 
Board during the year. 

The Dialog Search Service is growing slowly. As a pilot project 
the Commonwealth is picking up the actual costs. 

The compact discs are very popular. They, video tapes and 
cassettes all show a marked increase in circulation. 

A good response was received from the call for volunteers to 
help patrons use the PAC terminals. The volunteers were trained 
and they in turn come in a few times each week to assist 
patrons, especially at busy times. 

This year has been difficult for patrons and staff. The parking 
situation, the extremely overcrowded seating situation, the lack 
of shelving space, and extremes of heat and cold have made 
working conditions abysamal and service to the public less than 
adequate. 






JOHN CORNELL WOOD AND COAL FUND 

The John Cornell Wood and Coal Fund was established by 
Article 17 of the 1893 Town Meeting. Five thousand dollars was 
left to the Town to be used for the needy poor to purchase wood 
or coal. Three trustees, chosen on a staggered basis by the 
Annual Town Meeting, administer the funds. 

Balance on Hand 7/1/85 $17,238.75 

Income - 1985-86 1,607.50 

Disbursed - 1985-86 - - 



Balance on Hand 7/1/86 $18,846.25 

m 



ANDOVER RECYCLING, INC. 

In this second year with our curbside paper pickup 
contractor Graham-Bernier, Inc. of Maiden, we found that 
dependable collection was the key to a broadly-supported 
recycling program. Paper tonnage for the six months July through 
September, 1 986 averaged 105 per month, with a range from 78.36 
in August to a high of 131.77 in December. The total number of 
collection days in September was 12, compared with 10 in August 
and accounted in part for the tonnage difference. The "summer 
vacation phenomenon" that ends by early September was another 
factor. 

Translating the monthly tonnage numbers into dollars saved 
in tipping fees avoided at the North Andover trash incineration 
plant results in a figure well over $5,000 per month. This 
savings is expected to increase with the increase of tipping 
fees, a predicted trend. It is not so easy to calculate landfill 
space saved, but that too is a compelling reason to recycle. The 
rapidly diminishing number of landfills in our state are 
operating on borrowed time. 

When new neighborhoods opened in 1 986 our paper pickup was 
quickly established to serve them. A solid increase in 
participation in new areas attested to a confidence that the 
system worked and was worth the effort. Several newly arrived 
householders have told Andover Recycling, Inc. volunteers that 
the town's longstanding recycling program was to them an 
important proof of Andover' s attention to quality of life 
issues. 

Glass drives to recycle clear and green glass bottles and 
jars continued through 1 986 without interruption on the third 
Saturday of every month in the Town Hall parking lot on Bartlet 
Street. The dedication and enthusiam with which many of our 
citizens recycle glass has made the job of Andover Recycling, 
Inc. volunteers overseeing the operations a pleasure, whatever 
the weather. Glass tonnage could be much higher with more 
effective publicity and education, two efforts which continue 
with regular newspaper articles, the yearly publication of a 
recycling calendar, and film strip/discussion presentations to 
the fourth grade classes in local schools. 

Members of the Executive Board of Andover Recycling, Inc. 
are: Virginia Cole, Susan Dennett, Barbara Swift and Kay 
Pendleton. Directors are Ileen Conn, Jean Dana, Leslie Frost, 
Bettina Girdwood, Cynthia Hollenbeck, Peggy Hutchins, Fricka 
Leistikow, Martha Mitchell, Alice Pincus, Margaret Pustell, 
Sandy Stark and Nan Zollner. 

New members are always welcome in Andover Recycling, Inc. 
Meetings are held the second Tuesday of each month at 12:30 p.m. 
at various locations. Any of the Directors listed above would be 
happy to answer inquiries about membership or any aspect of 
recycling on which they have information. 



15 



MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 

The Department of Municipal Maintenance is presently 
operating under the following five divisions: Administration; 
Building Maintenance; Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Division; 
Parks and Grounds; and Vehicle Maintenance. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The administration staff consists of the Director, 
Secretary, Account Clerk, Telecommunications Coordinator 
(part-time), and two part-time Receptionist/Switchboard 
Operators. 



During the past year d 
Director, a new Director 
Federal Grants were applied 
a roof and energy audits 
Safety Center. Design plan 
building by a staff memb 
Planning Department and cons 
1987. Maintenance personne 
completed Municipal Maintena 



ue to the re 

was hired 
for by the D 
in the eigh 
s were drawn 
er of the C 
truction wil 
1 are now 
nee Faciliti 



tirement of the previous 

in May, 1986. State and 

irector and obtained for 

t public schools and the 

up for the new cemetery 

ommunity Development and 

1 start in the spring of 

operating out of the 

es Building. 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 



This division is responsible for millions of dollars 
invested in Town property. It is extremely important to maintain 
these facilities and keep them in the best possible condition. 
The principal areas this division is responsible for are 
roofing, doors, locks and hardware, lockers, painting, tile 
flooring, carpeting, carpentry, masonry, damage control and all 
other aspects of interior and exterior maintenance of the 
buildings. Some of the projects completed include: 

West Jr. High - New roof has been installed in its 
entirety. 

West Elementary - Art Room was completely painted and new 
carpeting was installed. Engineering study was done on the 
roof so that plans can be made to completely replace it in 
the near future. 

Sanborn - New carpeting has been installed in two 
firstgrade classrooms. Engineering study has been done on 
the roof so that total replacement can be done. 

High School - Doors and hardware in the main entrance, 
cafeteria, shipping and receiving area, and the rear of the 
gym, have been replaced for security purposes. Visitors' 
bleachers at Lovely Field have been replaced with aluminum 
seats. 

South Elementary - Several rooms have been recarpeted and 
the main entrance doors and hardware have been replaced. 

Bancroft - An engineering study has been completed to make 
improvements on the sky lights and windows at the school. 



16 



Police Station - The main entrance and dispatch area was 
remodeled with glass partitions and doors, and the area was 
completely painted. The detective's area, cafeteria, squad 
room and hallways were painted. 

PARKS AND GROUNDS DIVISION 

The three Parks and Grounds sections (Parks & Grounds, 
Forestry and Cemetery) are independent and interdependent. They 
all operate under the supervision of one superintendent. They 
share certain pieces of equipment and work together on special 
projects. As with any public agency with personnel, equipment 
and vehicles in its inventory, the three sections performed many 
tasks seemingly unrelated to horticultural maintenance, such as 
helping the Senior Center, litter control, trash removal and 
flagpole maintenance. 

Parks 

This division maintains 2.75 million square feet of 
ballfields and 1.4 million square feet of lawn areas. Ballfields 
are located on all school grounds and other areas such as 
Recreation Park and the Upper and Lower Shawsheen fields. Lawn 
areas are the grounds around all Town and School buildings, 
parks, playgrounds and designated islands, triangles and other 
parcels throughout Town. Turf maintenance consists of mowing, 
aerating, watering, overseeding, liming, fertilizing, and 
controlling weeds and insects. Pesticide operations are 
conducted by trained and licensed personnel using approved 
pesticides and methods. This division also maintains small 
trees, shrubs and shrub beds on Town property. During the winter 
months, crews assist Forestry with tree removals, prune small 
trees and shrubs, cut brush encroaching upon ballfields and plow 
snow for DPW as needed. 

Cemetery 

Spring Grove Cemetery on Abbot Street is owned and operated 
by the Town of Andover. The cemetery contains approximately 60 
acres and is approximately 75% developed. During 1986, there 
were 89 burials and 36 sales of lots. Out of a total of $31,990 
collected, $17,599 was turned over to the Town Treasurer and 
$14,391 was added to the principal of the Perpetual Care Fund. 
In addition to cemetery maintenance and operations, personnel 
and equipment have out-of-cemetery duties, such as plowing snow 
for the DPW and construction tasks throughout Town. In 1986 land 
was cleared and prepared for the construction of the cemetery 
maintenance garage and office. 

Forestry 

Forestry is responsible for maintenance of trees along 
roadsides, on schools and Town property. During 1986, 174 trees 
were removed and 54 trees were planted. Approximately 25% of the 
personnel's time was spent on pruning which consists of 
street-by-street pruning, problem tree pruning, storm repairs, 
flat-clearing of areas of undesirable vegetation and removing 
obstructions at intersections and curves thus providing better 

17 



visibility. Spray operations are conducted, some mowing and 
during the winter, snow plowing for DPW as needed. 

PLUMBING, HEATING & ELECTRICAL DIVISION 

This division is responsible for maintenance and operation 
for all the plumbing, heating and electrical systems of the 
town's building and property. 

Some areas where improvements and updating have been 
completed are: 

High School - Replacement of ventilation system for the 
media centers, installation of updated computer for the 
control of heating and air conditioning, installation of 
new domestic hot water heater for kitchen and installation 
of new lighting in the gymnasium. 

Dohertv Junior High - Installation of 10,000 gallon oil 
tank, enlargement of hot top pavement for waiting area for 
bus, and installation of new intercom system. 

South - New lighting was installed in the gymnasium and 
cafeteria and new quartz clocks were installed. 

West Junior High - New domestic hot water boiler was 
installed. 

Sanborn - New lighting was installed in the gymnasium and 
cafeteria.- 

West Elementary - Installation of new lighting in the 
cafeteria and gymnasium. 

VEHICLE MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible for the repairs and upkeep of 
all Town vehicles. There are two locations for repairs: one is 
under the Safety Center with one mechanic whose primary duty is 
maintaining police cruisers, all Town cars and some light 
trucks; the other is at the Town Yard on Lewis Street where four 
men are responsible for maintaining all the heavy equipment 
owned by the Town. 

The Preventive Maintenance Program started in Fiscal 1984 
proved itself again this winter when there were no major 
breakdowns reported by any department. In the summer of 1986, 
the division continued a' refurbishing program which entailed 
sandblasting and repainting of snow equipment, 

As of August 1, 1986, the division took responsibility for 
all repairs and maintenance of the Andover Fire Department 
equipment. The Vehicle Maintenance Division hopes in Fiscal 1988 
to computerize all vehicle information to aid our Preventive 
Maintenance Program. 



18 



ANIMAL INSPECTION 

The following is a statistical report of the activities of the 

Inspector of Animals for the calendar year 1 986 : 

Number of Dogs quarantined for biting 35 

Number of Animals tested for Rabies 7 

Number of Barns inspected 36 

Number of Dairy Cows over two years 60 

Number of Dairy Heifers one to two years 7 

Number of Dairy Calves under one year 7 

Number of Dairy Bulls 6 

Number of Dairy Steers 1 

Number of Dairy Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 2 

Number of Beef Bulls • 

Number of Beef Heifers 1 

Number of Beef Steers 12 

Number of Beef Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 2 

Number of Donkeys 1 

Number of Horses (include work and saddle horses) 88 

Number of Ponies 23 

Number of Goats 

Number of Sheep 5 

Number of Swine 785 

Number of Swine Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 2 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The Fire Department was established and is maintained by 
the municipality to provide protection to the public against 
injury, loss of life or property by fire, explosion or other 
causes. The objectives of fire protection are to prevent fires 
from starting, to prevent loss of life and property in case of 
fire, to confine fire to the place of origin and to extinguish 
it. From the point of view of Town government, this involves the 
services of fire prevention and fire fighting. Fire fighting, 
because it requires positive and dramatic action, has far 
greater appeal to people and fire fighters than fire prevention 
measures which involve restrictions, prohibitions and 
administrative "interference" with what are termed "individual 
rights". 

The Fire Department installs, repairs and maintains a coded 
fire alarm system. At the present time, thirteen members of the 
Andover Fire Department are nationally registered Emergency 
Medical Technicians and man the Town ambulance. The Central 
Communication Center receives all calls for the Police and Fire 
Departments. 



19 



1986 


1985 


12 Month 


12 Month 


Period 


Period 


4,579 


4,298 


1,181 


932 


71 


103 


417 


270 


17 


21 



FIRE DEPARTMENT ACTIVITIES 

1984 

12 Month 

Period 

Service Calls 4,579 4,298 4,185 

Fires (Structures & Vehicles) 1,181 932 934 

False Alarms 71 103 106 

Accidental Alarms 417 270 260 ! 

Mutual Aid Calls 17 21 11 

Approx. Value of Bldgs. & Vehs. 

Where Fire Occurred $38,772,582.00 $26,386,291.00 $14,252,226.: 

Approx. Loss to Bldgs. 

Where Fire Occurred $ 1,911,291.40 $ 449,400.81 $ 757,590.8, 

Ambulance Calls 1,253 1,221 1,125 

Medical Assistance Calls 135 95 88 

Ambulance-Mutual Aid to 

Other Cities/Towns 97 99 73 

Ambulance - M.A. to Andover 109 12 90 

Non-Residents Billed for 

Ambulance Service 349 343 238 

Fuel Oil Heat Installation Permits 121 143 141 

Explosive Use Permis 41 57 54 

Building Inspections 447 465 476 

Fire Drills Conducted 119 97 86 

Fatalities from Fire 1 

Flammable Liquid Storage Permits 9 3 3 

Liquified Petroleum Gas Installa- 
tion Permits 43 57 59 

Cutting/Welding Permits 5 11 10 

Rocketry Use Permits 10 10 11 

Fire Alarm System Inspections 

Conducted for 26-B & 26-F 1,238 724 825 

Fire Alarm System Installation 

Permits - New Construction 26-B 237 171 214 

Fire Alarm System Installation 

Permits - 26-F 851 463 518 

Miscellaneous Permits 89 



20 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The Andover Police Department had an interesting, if not an 
exciting year. 

In March the Department stepped forward with the purchase of a 
new computer system for both Police and Fire Departments, 
operated by Lesley Hewett, which will enhance response time, and 
record keeping. 

We also saw the addition of another female Officer, Cecelia 
Blais, and two male officers, bringing our Department to the 
full strength of 50 sworn Officers. 

Sergeants John Houlihan and Phillip Froburg were promoted to the 
position of Lieutenant, while Officers Kevin Winters, Barbara 
Connolly, John Bernhardt and William MacKenzie were promoted to 
rank of Sergeant. 

1983 1984 1985 1986 

Total Incidents 15,377 16,720 21,447 22,310 

Complaints 

B & E 

Larceny 

Stolen Cars 

Stolen Bicylces 

M/V Accidents 

M/V Fatalities 

Vandal ism 

Parking Violations 

Motor Vehicle Citations 

Mileage 

Gasoline 

DETECTIVE DIVISION 

In 1986 there was a drop in burglaries from the 1985 figures. 
Fourteen arrests were made by the division for burglaries of 
dwellings and buildings. One arrest involved a suspect from the 
Boston area. Through the use of latent finger prints 3 incidents 
were cleared regarding local burglaries. Our information 
resulted in numerous arrest warrants being requested by many 
Middlesex County communities. Four local youths were charged 
with breaking into a local industrial building and causing over 
$15,000 in vandalism. Restitution was ordered through the 
Lawrence District Court. 

Vandalism at the local schools was addressed by the division. A 
stronger relationship has been developed regarding any type 
damage or theft being reported and investigated. As a result, 6 
youths have been charged with various vandalism (spray painting, 
broken windows) and restitution made by all involved. This 
attitude should result in a drop in incidents. 

During the early part of 1986 we received various reports of 
drug activity at the High School. After a long investigation it 

21 



4,110 


4,179 


5,936 


6,825 


198 


291 


279 


208 


474 


460 


589 


541 


88 


82 


98 


120 


66 


43 


64 


33 


1,157 


1,324 


1,499 


1,072 


12 


3 


3 


2 


326 


392 


305 


335 


9,750 


10,500 


13,500 


15,000 


3,229 


3,146 


4,460 


5,046 


12,606 


361,534 


357,836 


404,416.80 


46,584 


47,466 


43,752 


48,143.50 



was determined the drugs were being sold locally. It was also 
determined a man approximately 35 years old was having parties 
for youths ranging 15 years of age to 18 years of age. A search 
warrant was obtained resulting in the mans arrest along with 
four youths. 

A major case involving a bomb caused extensive damage to a local 
home was also successfully investigated. Detectives David Grant 
and Kevin Burke spent numerous hours on the investigation. The 
incident was originally a minor annoying letter investigation 
and good follow-up techniques were implimented by the 
investigators. Investigators from the Alcohol, Tobacco & 
Firearms Bureau complimented both on their efforts. 

We have increased our efforts in the area of searching crime 
scenes for latent fingerprints. Through this effort 23 incidents 
were closed. We have also become involved with the State Police 
use of the new N.E.C. computer system. This will greatly reduce 
hand search time and increase probability of a "hit". 

Some fifty to sixty juvenile incidents were handled by the 
division. Many of these involve numerous contacts and referrals 
made to the District Court, Division of Social Services, or 
private counciling. Over 100 residents were fingerprinted for 
various reasons. 104 Incidents required photographs and all 
Andover Town employee's were processed for new identification 
cards. Also 121 firearm applications were processed. 

CIVIL DEFENSE 






Andover Civil Defense acts as a liaison between the State Civil 
Defense Agency and the local government, coordinating the 
activities of Town departments with the State's suggested plans 
and guidelines. 

1986 was a very slow year; in emergency preparedness Seabrook 
Station was put on hold. In the latter part of the year we 
started to get involved with the new Federal Regulations 
involving hazardous material. Civil Defense will be the State 
Coordinator for such programs, and will work very closely with 
the Local Director and the Assigned Health Coordinator, Everett 
Penney. 

Involved in this operation are many Town departments, and 
cooperation with these different departments has been excellent. 
Both Auxiliary Police and the communications group were active 
throughout the year with their weekly meetings and assistance to 
the Town department. 

GAME WARDEN 

The Game Wardens of Andover patrolled about 3000 hours and many 
miles including Avis and Conservation land. 

22 



As in the past, recreation vehicles were advised of the rules 
and regulations pertaining to registration and restrictions of 
operating. There was evidence of damage to some town property 
including ballfields and pit areas. 

During the hunting and fishing season areas known to be 
frequented by hunters and fisherman were monitored and few 
problems were found. 

The Harold Parker State Forest was patrolled in cooperation with 
the State Environmental Police during the deer season to ensure 
that all animals taken were legal and reported to the proper 
officials. 

The deer herd in West Andover which is mainly Conservation and 
AVIS land, were monitored very carefully and none were disturbed 
during the season. There are more deer there than in the past 
and all appear healthy. 

The beaver problem at Fish Brook is now under control but could 
repeat itself in the future. Some were trapped and relocated. 

Local ponds were patrolled and people were warned about unsafe 
ice conditions for both skating and fishing. 

As in the past some cars were found either burnt or stolen and 
reported to the proper authorities. Assistance was also given to 
the Animal Control Officer when requested. 

Hunter safety courses were set up and all wardens attended 
firearms training classes to update instruction methods and 
received instructor certificates. 

We would like to thank Chief James Johnson for his assistance 
and the communication equipment supplied. 

ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER'S REPORT FOR 1986 

LOST DOGS 105 

DOGS FOUND 61 

DOG COMPLAINTS 1,011 

DOGS SOLD 25 

DEAD DOGS PICKED UP 15 

Money collected $2,953-00 

Administrative Fees 2,878.00 

Sold Dogs 75.00 

OWNERS CONTACTED FOR UNLICENSED DOGS 793 

IMPOUNDED CATS 36 

VARIOUS DEAD ANIMALS PICKED UP 333 

DEAD CATS PICKED UP 43 

IMPOUNDED DOGS 255 

NUMBER OF CITATIONS ISSUED 178 

AMOUNT OF FINES $2,700.00 

TOTAL NUMBER OF CALLS ANSWERED 1,625 

AMOUNT OF GAS 13,135 

AMOUNT OF MILEAGE 12,100.9 

PRO BONO WORK PROGRAM 31.5 HRS 

23 



PUBLIC WORKS 

ENGINEERING 

Field surveys, construction plans and documents, 
competitive bids, field layouts and construction supervision 
were provided for the following projects: 

Fosters Pond & Pomeroy Roads, drainage and paving 
Traffic light duct work 3 locations, River Road 
Surface water drainage various locations ($69,800) 
Ballardvale sidewalks and granite curb, bids only 
Borings, Municipal Lot on Main Street 

A considerable amount of time was spent working with the 
contractors, engineers and utility companies on the following 
projects: 

River Road Reconstruction, Phase I and Phase II 
Riverina Road Pumping Station construction 
Outfall construction through South Lawrence 
Traffic lights, River Road 
Wood Hill Storage Tank 

Telephone duct installation, Haverhill Street 
Fish Brook Station renovations 
Pavement overlays, numerous streets 

For the Planning Board, preliminary and definitive plans 
for 10 subdivisions of land with a total of 110 lots were 
reviewed to determine conformance with its rules and regulations 
and to ascertain the adequacy of the proposed utilities. The 
necessary field inspections of subdivisions under construction 
were carried out. Legal descriptions for easements and roadway 
layouts were checked before they were filed in the Registry of 
Deeds. 

Survey, easement and betterment plans were prepared where 
necessary for the projects outlined above and for other proposed 
projects. Federal, State and County governments were consulted 
on engineering matters, principally concerning Chapter 90 
construction and sewer main extensions. Many Town residents and 
others were assisted in obtaining information about existing 
utilities, street layouts, industrial and residential sites and 
other general information. The engineering records of the Town 
were maintained and updated and other Town departments were 
aided in obtaining this information. The Engineering Division 
updates the Town Assessors maps and prints the necessary copies 
for the Town departments. 

The overseeing of the installation and maintenance of all 
street and regulatory signs was carried on. Street opening 
permits for the installation and repair of underground utilities 
were issued through this division and the necessary inspections 
were carried out. 

The Engineering Division of Public Works consists of four 
full-time employees with one civil engineering student employed 

on a part-time basis. 

21* 



HIGHWAY 

During 1986, six streets were stone sealed with stone-chips 
and asphalt for a total of approximately 5.16 miles. The 
following streets (totaling 9.84 miles) were resurfaced with an 
overlay of bitumious concrete in full or partially: 

Lovejoy Road, Shawsheen Road, North Street, High Plain Road, 
Ballardvale Road, Gray Road, Highland Road, Summer Street. 
Lowell Street. 



Also, 26 streets were "crack-filled" with an asphalt 
emulsion treatment for a total of 7.97 miles. 

During the spring and summer, two sweepers are kept busy in 
continuous cleaning of all streets after winter sanding. Both 
sweepers start each morning at 5:00 a.m. The Highway Division 
assists the Engineering Division in its inspection of the 
conditions of new streets before they are accepted as public 
ways. The Highway Division also provides men and equipment for 
all other divisions when needed. 

Storm drains, brooks and catchbasins were cleaned and kept 
free of all debris. Some 56 catchbasins were repaired because of 
deterioration and damage caused mostly by frost and icy 
conditions during the winter season. The Highway Division, with 
the help and cooperation of all other divisions of the Public 
Works Department and the Department of Municipal Maintenance, is 
also responsible for snow removal and ice control, including 
flood control for all Town roads. 

WATER 

The Water Division consists of 15 full-time employees and 
is responsible for the supply, treatment and distribution of 
drinking water to the community. The major components of the 
water system are as follows: Supply - Haggetts Pond, Fish Brook, 
Merrimack River, Abbot Well; Treatment- Water Filtration Plant, 
Chlorination Facilities, Fish Brook; Pumping Stations - Water 
Filtration Plant, Fish Brook, Bancroft Road, Abbot Well; 
Distribution System - Storage Reservoirs at Bancroft Road, 
Prospect Hill and Wood Hill; Distribution Water Mains - 177 
miles and 8,300 connections. 

The total water pumped to the system from January 1, 1986, 
through December 31, 1986, was 1,815,551,000 gallons. The 
average daily pumping was 5,073,000 gallons, with a maximum day 
of 8,889,000 gallons occuring on July 25, 1986. 



25 



House Service Leaks Repaired or Replaced 22 

Hydrants Repaired or Replaced 48 

Water Main Breaks Repaired 21 

Water Meters Installed 125 

Old Water Meters Replaced 111 

Water Service Taps 11 

SEWER 

The Sewer Division is responsible for the operation and 
maintenance of the wastewater pumping stations on Dale Street in 
Ballardvale, Bridle Path Road, West Elementary School, Riverina 
Road in Shawsheen and the entire system of sanitary sewers. 

The sewerage system includes 63 miles of sanitary sewers 
and 4,300 connections. The Riverina Road Pumping Station 
discharges by means of a force main through the City of Lawrence 
to the Merrimack River. The raw sewage discharge from Riverina 
Road is collected and treated by the Greater Lawrence Sanitary 
District's Regional Wastewater Treatment Plant. In the past 
year, the division freed 27 blockages in sewer mains , rodded 
120 mains, repaired 2, and answered 18 private sewer problems. 

GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 

The Greater Lawrence Sanitary District Wastewater Treatment 
Facility continued to provide service to residential, commercial 
and industrial users in 1986. Since its initial operation in 
April, 1977, the facility has treated more than 79 billion 
gallons of wastewater that was previously discharged, untreated, 
into the Merrimack River. 

In 1986, Andover's share of the total flow at the plant was 
20.6 percent. 

The plant is currently staffed by 62 people. The operation 
is continuous 24 hours per day and 365 days per year. The 
District Commission meets monthly to address policy matters. 



26 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 

The Andover Housing Authority was organized in June. 1948. 
Regular meetings are held on the second Thursday of every month 
and the Annual Meeting is held in April. Meetings are conducted 
in the main office on the second floor of the recreation hall of 
Stowe Court. 

Richard A. Savrann, a member of the Andover Housing Authority 
for sixteen years, was re-elected to serve as Chairman by the 
Board of Directors. Mr. Francis A. McNulty, a member of the 
Board of Directors for five years, was re-appointed as the State 
member for an additional five year term. 

At the Annual Meeting held on June 10, 1986, the following 
officers were elected for a one year term: 

Chairman Richard A. Savrann 

Vice Chairman Mary Jane Powell 

Treasurer Eileen Connolly 

Assistant Treasurer Francis A. McNulty 

Secretary Nancy A. Pentland 

Assistant Secretary Ronald Hajj 

The Board of Directors also re-elected Nancy A. Pentland as 
Executive Director. 

The major accomplishment of the past year (1986) was the 
completion of the Modernization Program in three of our elderly 
complexes. Improvements include the painting of the exterior 
buildings, installation of new storm doors, new rain gutters, 
re-finishing of kitchen cabinets and replacement of several 
cement porches. During the coming year a major Modernization 
Program will begin in our Family Housing Development which will 
include new kitchens, new bathrooms, new gutters and downspouts, 
new boilers, electrical upgrading, and the replacement of 
several staircases in all the family units. 

CHAPTER 667 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 218 units of elderly 
housing which are located in Chestnut Court (42 units), 
Grandview Terrace (40 units), Frye Circle (96 units), and Stowe 
Court (40 units). The average monthly rent this year in the 
elderly units was $118.00. The income limits for elderly housing 
are: 

One Person: $14,280.00 Two People: $15,000.00 
There is also an asset limit of $15,000.00. 

During the past year (1986) thirty-five new tenants moved into 
elderly housing. 

CHAPTER 200-1 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 56 units of family 
housing including two, three and four bedroom family units. The 

27 



average monthly rent in 1986 was $230.00. The income limits for 
family housing are as follows: 

Two People $16,320 Five People $21,675 
Three People $18,360 Six People $22,950 
Four People $20,400 Seven People $24,225 

Eight or more people: $25,500 

During the past year (1986) four new families moved into family 
housing. 

The Andover Housing Authority is funded through the Executive 
Office of Communities and Development (EOCD). The Town of 
Andover has absolutely no financial obligation in the 
construction or operation of these housing projects. 

Section 8 Housing Assistance Program - HUD - Federal Funds 

This federally subsidized program permits applicants to 
live in private accomodations paying approximately 30% of their 
adjusted income for rent. The total apartment rent can not be 
higher than the maximum rent set for that apartment. The 
Authority makes up the difference in rent which is payable 
directly to the landlord. The condition of the apartment must 
also meet basic housing standards. The Town of Andover receives 
full taxes from the participating property owner. All of the 59 
Certificates allocated to the AHA are always under lease. Some 
of the Certificates under this program are mobile, and allow the 
certificate holder to seek housing in another town that 
participates in the mobility program. 

Chapter 707 Housing Assistance Program - State Funds 

The State program is basically the same as the Federal except 
that this certificate can only be used in the Town of Andover. 
The Housing Authority has 25 certificates that aid low income 
elderly and families under this program. The applicant pays 
approximately 25% of their adjusted income for rent under this 
program (as compared to 30% under Section 8), and the Housing 
Authority pays the difference up to the full rent. There is a 
seperate maximum rent schedule under the 707 Program which is 
slightly higher than the Section 8. 

One of the major initiatives undertaken in the Chapter 707 
Program this year was the implementation of the Emergency Access 
Program. This Program provides additional housing resources for 
the homeless and for families and individuals who qualify as 
Emergency Cases under the new Tenant Selection Regulations. The 
Andover Housing Authority was not allocated a specific number of 
Emergency Access Certificates, however has applied for over 
twenty on a case-by-case basis. These requests have to be made 
in writing, documenting the Emergency Case. To date, nine of 
these certificate holders have been leased. 

28 



CHAPTER 689: This is the third year that Fidelity House has been 
in operation. It is located within the Memorial Circle Project 
adjacent to Rogers Brook, and houses seven handicapped persons 
and one full-time counselor. The monthly rent received from 
Fidelity House is $776.00 per month. This averages to 
approximately $105.00 per person. 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 

PLANNING BOARD 

During 1986, the Planning Board held twenty-seven meetings. 
Ten Definite Subdivision Plans were submitted; three of these 
plans were disapproved and seven plans were granted approval, 
creating a total of one hundred ten new residential lots. The 
Board also rescinded approval of one previously- approved 
Definite Subdivision Plan. Six Preliminary Plans were submitted; 
the Board approved four of these plans. Forty-four subdivision 
plans not requiring formal Planning Board approval were 
certified involving eighty lots. Two Comprehensive Permit 
applications were reviewed and reports forwarded to the Zoning 
Board of Appeals. Six subdivisions performance quarantees 
totalling $406,644.00 were established and posted by developers, 
releasing fifty-five lots for sale and development. The Board 
reported on forty-six Warrant Articles for the 1986 Annual Town 
Meeting. A major accomplishment of the Board in 1986 was the 
adoption of completely revised Subdivision Rules and 
Regulations. 

BUILDING DIVISION 

The Building Inspection Division is charged with the 
enforcement of the Massachusetts State Building Code and the 
local zoning bylaw to do inspections, issue building permits and 
to ensure public safety. 

Building Inspection 

The purpose of the local zoning bylaw is to promote the 
health, safety, convenience, morals and general welfare of the 
inhabitants of the Town of Andover. The intent is to secure 
safety from fire, flood, panic and other dangers, to prevent 
overcrowding of land, to avoid undue concentration of 
population, to encourage housing for persons of all income 
levels, to conserve the value of land and buildings and to 
encourage the most appropriate use of land throughout the Town. 

The enforcement of the zoning bylaw is done by the Building 
Division as required by law. The Building Inspector is 
responsible for providing information to the public regarding 
zoning in general and violations in particular. When a complaint 
of a violation is received (i.e., junk cars, businesses in a 
residential zone), an inspection is conducted and a violation 

29 



notice is sent informing the property owner that they are in 
violation; 15 days are allowed to elapse for corrective action 
before the matter is referred to Town Counsel for prosecution. 
Numerous zoning violations have been investigated and corrected 
without incident. 

The Building Inspection Division provides support to the 
Zoning Board of Appeals. Consultations are conducted relative to 
information upon applying for special permit, appeals from 
denials of the Building Inspector, and variances. Petitions for 
these are accepted, reviewed and recommendations to the Board 
are prepared. Following the Board's hearing and issuance of 
permits, the Division may be asked to monitor applications for 
compliance with permit conditions. 

The purpose and intent of the Massachusetts State Building 
Code is for the protection of the owners, adjacent property 
owners, occupants and firefighters, to provide for the health, 
safety and public welfare through structural strength and 
protection of life and property from fire and other hazards 
during construction, to control the construction, 
reconstruction, alterations, repair and demolition. Inspection 
requires engineering judgments and the ability to convince the 
public that code enforcement is not arbitrary and to increase 
likelihood of voluntary compliance. 

The Building Inspector issues permits for the 
construction/installation of new buildings, additions, 
alterations, foundations, chimneys, wo'odburning stoves, signs, 
as well as relocation of structures and razing of structures. 
Following the inspection, the applicant must be contacted to 
obtain the permit and any necessary instructions. Following 
construction of new dwellings, a final inspection is conducted 
and a Certificate of Occupancy is issued. The Inspection 
Division also completed state-mandated safety inspections of 
schools, apartment complexes, etc. The results of many of these 
inspections are used by the Board of Selectmen during renewal of 
various licenses such as common victualler or alcoholic 
beverages. 

All plans, whether for subdivisions, major industrial 
projects or other purposes, are reviewed by the entire CD. & P. 
staff. Plans which more specifically involve this division are 
reviewed jointly by all inspectors. In all cases, the developer 
is consulted both during and after the review meeting regarding 
Inspection Division concerns. Consultations are continuously 
conducted relative to questions of clarification and information 
of the various State codes. Occasionally, an inspector will 
conduct a site inspection pursuant to one of these requests for 
information. 

Violations discovered by life-safety inspection result in 
immediate notification followed by written notification. If 
necessary, the building is also closed pending repairs. A 
special enforcement program is the annual junk car inventory and 
correction program. In all cases where a violation exists, the 
Building Inspector attempts to resolve the matter using the 
informal means of consultation with the property 
owner/ applicant. 

30 



Coordination with other departments such as fire, police 
and public works, as well as within the division itself, is a 
continual task. Following a fire, the building and electrical 
inspectors routinely aid the Fire Department by conducting a 
site inspection and conferring on the fire's cause and are 
occasionally called for an emergency inspection. 

The Inspection Division must stay current on changes to the 
various State codes which they enforce. The codes must be 
periodically reviewed to keep current and division meetings are 
conducted daily to facilitate exchange of new information. The 
State also conducts seminars on these changes occasionally which 
are attended by the inspectors. Time permitting, the division 
offers classes to residents on aspects of home safety such as 
the class given in 1 980, in conjunction with the Fire Department 
on the installation and use of woodburning stoves. 

No. of 

Permits Type Est. Value Fees 

159 FoundationCsingle family) $ 636,000 $ 4,452 

139 Dwellings 13,737,995 104,309 

2 Foundation (Condominium) 317,000 2,220 

4 Condominium 1,163,280 8,005 

10 Other Buildings 6,554,545 191,612 

686 Addition & Alterations 16,456,904 .117,052 

338 Others (raze, signs, pools, 1,407,676 18,565 

etc. ) 



TOTAL FEES $ 446,215 



Electrical Inspection 



The purpose of the Massachusetts Electrical Code is the 
practical safeguarding of persons and property from hazards 
arising from the use of electricity. The Electrical Inspector is 
responsible for receiving and granting permits and scheduling 
inspections on a daily basis, inspecting all residential, 
commercial and industrial jobs, approving electrical plans for 
new buildings, assisting the Fire Department in inspection of 
fires due to faulty electrical devices or equipment and seeing 
that permits are issued for repairs due to fire damage. 

Enforcement of fire alarm regulations for new homes, 
conducting and certifying inspection of schools, public 
buildings, day care centers and nursing homes in conjunction 
with the building officials are part of the duties of electrical 
inspectors. Numerous electrical violations were investigated 
with the cooperation of Massachusetts Electric Company and 
corrected without incident. 

There were 866 permits issued with a total of $38,077 in 
fees collected for 1986. 

Plumbing and Gas Inspection 

The inspection and enforcement of plumbing and gas 
installation is controlled by a State Uniform Plumbing and Gas 

31 



code formulated by the Board of State Examiners of Plumbers and 
Gas Fitters under authority of Chapter 142 of the General Laws 
of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 

This office completes the inspections for permitting gas, 
plumbing and sewer installations and repairs. Following the 
initial inspection, additional inspections are completed during 
construction to ensure compliance with State codes. A final 
inspection is conducted for the same purpose as well as to sign 
off on a Certificate of Occupancy. Complaints and violations 
must also be investigated and corrected or reported to the 
proper authorities. 

There were 449 Plumbing Permits issued with a total of 
$25,207.50 in fees collected and 334 Gas Permits issued with a 
total of $5,558 in fees collected for 1986. 

TOTAL FEES COLLECTED - BUILDING DIVISION, 1986 = $515,057.50 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

The Andover ZBA is authorized to function under the General 
Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Chapters 40A and 40B, 
and the Town Bylaws. The Board meets on the first Thursday of 
every month in the School Committee Conference Room, School 
Offices, Whittier Street entrance. Five regular members and four 
associate members are appointed by the Selectmen and serve 
without pay. The public hearings held by the Board are the 
result of applications in the following areas: 



1. For a variance from the requirements of bylaws; 

2. For a Special Permit under the bylaws; 

3. By a person aggrieved by the decision of the Building 
Inspector or other administrative officer; 

4. For permission to construct low or moderate income 
housing within the Town of Andover (Comprehensive 
Permit) . 

Prior to hearings, applications are reviewed and pertinent 
plans and sketches requested, legal advertisements are published 
and abutters are notified, as required by law. The public 
hearings are conducted by the Chairman in conformity with the 
Board of Appeals Rules and Regulations. Following the hearing, 
the members of the Board view each property in question and 
thereafter hold a meeting, open to the public, at which the 
Board discusses the petitions which have been heard. Based on 
their views and the evidence presented at the hearing, a 
decision is rendered, signed and filed in the Town Clerk's 
office. 

During 1986, the Board held 14 regular meetings and 16 
deliberation meetings. The Board considered 88 petitions and 
approved 61. There was one dismissal. The Board considered and 
acted upon two Comprehensive Permits involving a total of 6 
additional meetings. 

32 






CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Wetlands Protection Act 

The Conservation Commission under revised Wetlands 
Regulations acted upon seventy-six Requests for Determination of 
Applicability, of these seven were Positive (requiring Notices 
of Intent for the project) and the remainder Negative (wetlands 
not affected by project). Also issued were twenty-eight Orders 
of Conditions for wetlands projects; two additional projects 
were withdrawn. The Commission issued eleven Enforcement Orders 
and filed two Criminal Complaints with the District Court for 
violation of the Act. 

Wetlands Maps 

Forty-one requests for revisions of Wetlands Maps were 
received in 1 986 . 

Land Acquisition 

The following parcels were added to Andover's conservation 
holdings in 1986, totalling 97 acres, more or less: 

1 . 60 acres, more or less, of the former Boloian farm, on 
both sides of Fish Brook west of Route 93 
(negotiated purchase); 

2. 19.1 acres of wooded land at the intersection of Chandler 
Road and Route 93 in the Fish Brook Valley 
(negotiated purchase); 

3. 9.1 acres abutting Fish Brook at River Road (negotiated 
purchase) ; 

4. 9 acres of wooded wetland and upland, south of Tucker Road 
(negotiated purchase). 

Management 

1. More than 50 volunteer Overseers of Reservations were 
appointed and sworn in, following an informational 
meeting; 

2. A land management consultant was retained to prepare and 
implement a management plan for the Town's conservation 
lands; 

3. Andover received a State Planning Grant to update the 
Town's open space/recreation plan and to make 
recommendations for the local implementation of the 
State's Bay Circuit Green Belt Plan for preserving a 
semi cirle of protected open land around the 
Metropolitan area. 



33 



HEALTH DIVISION 

The Health Division of the Department of Community Development and Planning 
administers programs and policies initiated by the Andover Board of Health. The 
Division staff consists of a Director, two Registered Sanitarians, an Environment 
Affairs Coordinator, a Public Health Nurse, and an Assistant Public Health Nurse. 

Communicable Disease Control 



The Health Division receives all reports of coinmunicable disease cases and 
ensures these cases are followed properly as to minimize, danger to the public's 
health. Vaccines are distributed as necessary to control or prevent certain 
corcsiunicable diseases. Close liaison with the School Department is maintained to 
ensure effective control of any cases of contagious disease in school age populat' 
Referrals to appropirate clinics are made for special communicable diseases, such 
as Tuberculosis and sexually transmitted diseases. These programs are run by the 
Town Nurse under the direction of the Town Physician. 

Prevention and containment of those communicable diseases reported are top 
priority for the Health Department. The nurse and a sanitarian visited fifteen 
Andover nursery schools to inform them of an outbreak of Hepatitis A in 
neighboring communities. Information and instructions were given to the director 
of the nursery schools in an effort to prevent an outbreak within our community. | 
No such outbreak occurred. The communicable diseases reported to the Health 
Department in 1986, excluding venereal diseases which are reported directly to 
the State Division of Venereal Disease Control are: 

Animal Bites 41 

Pertussis 1 

Giardia 20 

Mumps 2 

Salmonella 8 

Chicken Pox 215 

Campylobacter jejuni 10 

Toxoplasmosis 1 

Hepatitis B 2 

Hepatitis A 1 

Meningitis 1 

Shigella 1 



State regulations regarding reportable diseases are administered by the 
Public Health Nurse. Andover residents needing chest x-rays or follow-up by a 
physician are sent to the Greater Lawrence Tuberculosis Clinic at Lawrence 
General Hospital. The nurse makes the x-ray appointments, takes histories, 
monitors medication, ensures proper blood tests and does eye exams (Snellen). 
Mantoux testing is provided for contacts to active cases, or for certification 
for school or nursing home employment. 

Mantoux testing 122 

Active/Reactor follow-up 68 

Suspect Active Tbc 1 

X-ray/Histories 20 









34 



Clinics 

Nine hundred doses of Trivalent Influenza (A Chile, A Mississippi, B Ann 
Abror) Vaccine and nine hundred syringes were received free of charge from 
the State Department of Public Health for Andover residents over sixty years of 
age or over eighteen with chronic diseases. 

Total Influenza Immunizations Administered 868 

Total Pneumonia Immunizations Administered 65 

Amblyopia screening was offered free of charge by the Andonna Society for 
children ages two through six. A special vision test was given and any children 
who failed the test were referred to an ophthalmologist for follow-up. 

Blood Pressure Screening - The Health Department participated ?'n "Be in Style 
Trim Your Blood Pressure", the Massachusetts campaign celebrating High Blood 
Pressure month. The Public Health Nurse visited five sites (beauty parlors, 
barber shops). Elevated blood pressures were rechecked and if still elevated, 
referred to a medical doctor. 

Blood lead screening was done by appointment in the Public Health Nurse's 
office. One lead poisoned child was followed by the health department. 

Colo Rectal Screening kits were distributed at the Health Fair and at the 
clinics for seniors. They were returned to the nurse's office where they were 
tested. 

Pediculosis screening, information and education are provided by the nurse to 
residents and groups on request. Scabies information and education are provided 
by the nurse to residents and groups on request. 

Recreational Camps for Children - camp inspections to review health records and 
check state medical requirements were done on the two Andover camps. 

Maternal and Child Health - The Board of Health routinely provides vaccines as 
required by law to all physicians. Additionally, school records and disease 
reports are investigated and checked to determine the need for specialized 
immunization clinics. Specialized services are provided for premature babies 
as required by law. Prenatal nutritional counseling is available by referral. 
The total premature baby visits in 1986 was four. 

Health Fair - The Health Fair is an annual program encouraging preventive health 
care and increased health awareness for all community adults (age eighteen years 
and over) . Area health professionals volunteer their time to conduct screenings 
for glaucoma or diabetes, and run exhibits/demonstrations on a variety of 
health care topics. All abnormal screening test results noted during the visit 
are folloved-up later to insure referral to a primary care provider. Two public 
health nurses provided counselling and referral at the Health Fair. Some 
three hundred (300) residents participated in this year's fair which was 
co-sponsored by the Andover Walk-In Medical Center. 



35 



Elderly Health Services 

The objective of this program is to improve access to comprehensive health 
and medical services for the Town's senior citizen population. Emphasis is 
placed on health maintenance and disease preventionrather than treatment. 
Preventive health screening and testing identifies patients for referral to 
private physician for further evaluation. A home visit follow-up program is 
supported by resources obtained from a grant awarded by the Greater Lawrence 
Elderly Services. Services provided include routine checkups, counseling and 
referral to these provider organizations. Outreach screening clinics are held 
in senior citizen housing units. The screening tests arc for blood pressure, 
radial apical pulse, urine testing, hemoglobin testing, counselling and referral. 
Influenza and pneumonia immunization programs are developed each fall in 
accordance with the recommendations of the Massachusetts Department of Public 
Health. 

Outreach Clinics 458 

Senior Center Clinics 830 

Public Health Nurses's Office Visits 62 
Easy Exercise Program 24 

Public Health Nurse's Home Visits 32 

Food Service Sanitation 

The program ensures the maintenance of minimum standards of sanitation in 
all food service facilities in Town. The Health division conducts periodic 
inspections of facilities, reviews renovation plans, and issues permits to all 
food service operators. Reports of food-borne disease are investigated and 
contaminated food is embargoed or destroyed. Food from vending machines and 
supermarkets is occasionally tested to ensure healthfulness. 

Sewage Disposal 

This program ensures that all sewage disposal in Andover is conducted in a 
manner which will not result in ground or surface water contamination. Percolati 
tests, high water tables and plan reviews are all conducted to determine optimal 
sites for subsurface sewage disposal systems. Construction of new systems is 
monitored continually before a certificate of occupancy is issued. Dye tests 
are conducted if system break-down is suspected. All sewer connection plans and 
related construction is conducted pursuant to Health Departent standards. The 
department also issues sewer construction licenses and its own rules and 
regulations. 

House/Dwelling Sanitation 

This program is aimed at providing minimum standards for human habitation 
in all dwellings in Andover. Emphasis is on rental units allocated to low income 
and elderly housing programs. An "as needed" inspection program is supplemented 
by complaint consultation with tenants and landlords in administering this progra 
Annual inspections of all multi-family dwellings are conducted, as well as elderl 
low income housing. 



36 



Lead Poison Control 

This program combines the resources of the housing inspection staff and the 
Town Nurse. The goal of this program is to provide a lead free housing 
environment for high risk population (children less than 6 years of age). Rental 
units and single family homes are inspected and tested for presence of lead. 
Child occupants of units with violations are referred to the nurse for blood 
test screening. Additionally, free blood lead screening is available by 
appointment with the Town Nurse for all residents. 

Occupational Safety 

The Health division investigates complaints regarding hazardous or 
unhealthy working conditions. If a violation of law exists, the owner is 
contacted to obtain compliance. If necessary, other State or Federal agencies, 
such as OSHA, will be called to aid in ensuring compliance. Health education 
programs are also periodically conducted for certain "high-risk" occupations. 

Water Quality 

This program is designed to protect the cleanliness of drinking water supplies, 
Licenses are issued to allow well-drilling in safe areas. Pump tests and water 
quality tests are monitored to ensure safety of wells. The Town's drinking water 
supply is also monitored to ensure compliance with State and Federal law. Public 
swimming facilities are also tested to ensure the absence of dangerous 
contamination. The program coordinates the activities of many Town boards and 
departments to ensure the continued quality of the Andover water supply. 

Recreational/Farm Labor Sanitation 

This seasonal program is designed to ensure that minimum standards of health 
and sanitation are observed at summer camps and recreational programs located 
in Harold Parker State Forest and various migrant labor farms in Andover. 
Emphasis is placed on conformance with minimum code standards and immunization 
programs. 

Solid/Hazardous Waste Management 

Emphasis is placed on management of hazardous materials and hazardous wastes 
in operation of this program. A local hazardous waste task force addresses such 
issues as: training and public education involving hazardous materials and 
wastes, and development of a local communications network for hazardous waste 
spill and disposal incident. The Health Board is also cooperating with regional 
disposal planning committees to encourage inter-municipal planning and cooperative 
arrangements for refuse disposal. 

E ducation 

This program promotes in-service and inter-departmental professional 
^velopment of employee skills and techniques. This is accomplished through 
attendance at seminars and professional conferences. These classes are also 
"' fered to the general public on such diverse subjects as food sanitation, sewage 
"'"posal, and disposal of household hazardous wastes. 



37 



Enforcement 

This program represents an attempt to tie together the inspection and 
compliance requirements of many codes and rules and regulations. The State 
Sanitary Code and Environmental Code contain specific minimum standards for 
such areas as food service establishments, housing human habitation standards, 
swimming pool operations, public beach and bathing areas, installation of septic 
systems, operation of child recreational camps, and operation of day care center 
Enforcement and inspection requirements may vary with each code but coordination 
of code requirements is facilitated this program. 



HEALTH DIVISION REVENUE 
January 1, 1986 - December 31, 1986 



Deep Hole Test 
Percolation Test 
Disposal Works Applications 
Disposal Works Construction 
Disposal Works Installations 

(includes repairs) 
Disposal Works Reinspections 
Disposal Works Installers Licenses 
Drain Layers Licenses 
Dumpster Permits 
Food Establishment Permits " 
Garbage Removal Permits 
Keeping Goats Permit 
Horse Stabling (Private) 
Horse Stabling (Commercial) 
Hypodermic Syringe Storage & Use 
Mfg. of Frozen Dessert & 

Ice Cream Permit 
Massage Establishment Permit 
Milk & Oleo Permit 
Motel Operation 
Keeping of Pigs Permit 
Septage Haulers Permit 
Sanitary Sewer Applications 
Sanitary Sewer Use Permit 
Building Sewer Installation 
Swimming Pool Construction Permits 
Recreational Camp Permit 
Swimming Pool Operation 

(Semi-private) 
Well Water Installation 
Whirlpool Bath Permits 
Burial Permits 
Food Service Reinspections 
Sandblasting 
water Test Coliform 
Funeral Directors Licenses 
De\ eloped Family Type 

Campground 
Well Water Test #1 
Well Water Test #2 
Well Water Pump Installation 



137 
64 
74 
88 

128 

3 

67 

42 

10 

127 

5 

1 
30 

2 



3 
3 

1 
80 
4 
2 
13 
50 
80 
87 
77 

8 

5 

1 

63 

3 

1 
11 

3 
1 

9 
8 



38 



4, 


110.00 


1, 


920.00 


2, 


220.00 


2, 


640.00 


3, 


305.00 




80.00 


1 


675.00 


1 


050.00 




90.00 


4 


,560.00 




50.00 




10.00 




150.00 




20.00 




1.50 




15.00 




10.00 




181.50 




120.00 




10.00 




325.00 


2 


,850.00 


2 


,370.00 


2 


,580.00 




770.00 



200.00 





150. 


00 




60. 


00 




630. 


00 




90. 


00 




50. 


00 




210. 


00 




75 


00 




25. 


00 




900. 


00 


2 


,150. 


00 


$ 35 


,653 


.00 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

Community Services continued its comprehensive year-round 

program program. Diversified activities for all ages were 

offered in the booklets published three times each year 
(January, June and September). 

The first program sesson of the year is the Winter Program 
which begins in late January. In addition to the classes and 
workshops offered, several major events keep the Department very 
busy at this time. The Bradford Ski program has become the 
largest event offered by the D.C.S. , nearly 350 students in 
grades 3-9 participated in 1 986 . It is the largest single 
expenditure and revenue producer for the Department. The 
Gymnastics Meet is another large scale event with 285 elementary 
school children participating. Both events require substantial 
preparatory and on-going staff time. 

Summer playground programs were status quo with 5 Drop-In, 
Tiny Tot (Shee-Hee), Pre-School (Shaw-Nee), and All Day 
(Ha-Kow-Wee) Playgrounds. A decision not to staff the Doherty 
playground next year was made and current participants were 
informed. Frequent rain reduced attendance at both Pomps Pond 
and the Movies and Concerts in the Park Program. The Hampton 
Beach Shuttle increased to 560 Junior/Senior High participants. 

Following its policy of constant program evaluation, it was 
decided that several changes be made during the year. Both the 
Bike Race and the Road Race were eliminated from the Fall 
offerings. Each had run for ten years; a number of factors 
contributed to the decision. Two new Fall special events offered 
were the Pumpkin Decorating Contest and the Monster Mash Dash. 
These children's events were well received. The traditional 
Haunted House event in conjunction with ACT and utilizing the 
entire staff, increased to 613 visitors. 

The SHED (Kindergarten extended day) Program received its 
license from the Office for Children at the end of 1985. 
Incorporation was completed and SHED finances operated through 
the corporate structure. SHED continued to be self supporting 
including a return of money toward overhead and the purchase of 
outdoor equipment at the Shawsheen School. 

The following is a summary of participant numbers in 1 986 
DCS programs: 



Classes 


2878 


In-Town Events 


1640 


Trips 


1956 


Mov ies 


1100 


Concerts 


1400 


Open Gyms 


640 



Drop-In Playground 450 

Tiny Tot Playground 171 

Pre-School Playground 119 

All Day Playground 90 

Swimming Lessons 199 

Leagues 640 



Department revenues for FY 86 were $184,664; 10% above FY 
85. Revenues return 57% of the department's entire budget to the 
general fund 



39 



COUNCIL ON AGING 



The Council on Aging is mandated by state statue to develop 
programs and services to Andover residents age sixty and older. 
The Town of Andover provides a variety of services designed to 
meet the needs of Andover residents. These programs include; The 
Andover Senior Center on Whittier Court in the Town Office 
Building which operates Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. 



A dai 
Center at 
a nominal f 
homebound 
programs a 
regular ba 
Health Main 
series, Cr 
more. A v 
Oriental 
Exercise, 
most class 
charged for 



ly senior citizens 
12 noon offering nut 
ee. Meals on Wheels 
elders who's docto 
nd lectures are o 
sis. In 1 986- these 
tenance Program, The 
ime Prevention, Sa 
ariety of classes 
Rug design, Spani 
Bridge, Oil Painting 
es to cover cost 
Senior center activ 



lunch is offered at the Senior 


ritious meals and 


sociability 


for 


are available for 


a small fee 


for 


rs certify the n€ 


ied. 


Educational 


ffered at the Senior 


Center 


on a 


programs included 


How 


to Choose a 


Andover Historical Society s 


lide 


fety for Seniors, 


travelogues 


and 


are also offered. 


These incl 


ude ; 


sh, Weight Contr 


•ol, 


Dance 


and 


and others. Fees 


are 


charged 


for 


of instruction. There 


are no 


dues 


ities. 









Health clinics are conducted weekly by the Andover Board of 
Health. A series of special health education programs and 
clinics were conducted at the Senior Center in 1986 by Bon 
Secours Hospital and Lawrence General Hospital. 

The first annual "Senior" Prom was held on May 7, 1986 at 
the Senior Center, over 250 people enjoyed a black tie evening 
of dancing and dining pleasure. Local businesses contributed 
towards this event and the proceeds allowed the Council on Aging 
to purchase a wide screen Television and VCR for use at the 
Senior Center. 

The Andover Adult Day Care Program now in its third year 
offers a supervised program of activites for elders who due to 
advanced age or handicap should not remain at home alone during 
the day. The daily fees which are charged allow this program to 
operate without Town funding. Low income elders may apply for 
assistance for this program. 

The Andover Weebus provides transportation to all elderly 
and handicapped residents of the Town. Lift equipped vehicles 
are available to transport Andover residents within Andover and 
to Lawrence, Methuen and North Andover. 

Volunteers assist with the distribution of commodity foods to 
residents age sixty and older. Municipal Maintenance staff 
transport the surplus foods from Lawrence to the Senior Center. 
In the last five years over 200,000 lbs. of cheese, butter, 
flour and rice have been distributed to Andover residents. 



40 



Andover residents are eligible for home-maker, respite, 
adult foster care and adult day care services through the state 
Home Care Program. Legal Counseling, Mental Health, energy 
assistance and other programs are also available to eligible 
seniors. A total of $179,100 was received in state and federal 
aid for home services in 1 986 . 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 

The Annual Report of the Greater Lawrence Technical School 
is prepared each year in conformity with the terms of the 
Agreement to Establish a Regional Vocational School District. 
Participating communities in the Region are the City of Lawrence 
and the Towns of Andover, North Andover and Methuen. 

The content of the Annual Report under the terms of the 
Agreement is to contain a detailed financial statement for the 
prior year and a budget for the current year. Further, it is 
required that for each budget period there be included a 
statement showing the method by which the annual charges 
assessed to each member community were computed. 

Lastly, along with statistical and financial data, the 
Regional School Committee may add such additional information 
relating to the operation and maintenance of the school as 
deemed necessary or appropriate. 

FACILITY USE 

Following a policy adopted when the school was initially 
built, the school has been made available to organizations 
within the region who desire to use many of the school's varied 
facilities. During the school year, 1985-86, over 39 
organizations used the facilities for a total of over 2,049 
hours. 

Courses Available for Regular Dav Students H Q86-87) 

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Heavy Equipment 

Auto Body Health Services 

Automotive Home Management 

Carpentry Machine Shop 

Clothing Arts & Design Major Appliance Repair 

Cosmetology Metal Fabrication & Welding 

Culinary Arts Painting & Decorating 

Data Management Pipefitting & Plumbing 

Distributive Education Plant Maintenance 

Drafting Radio-TV & Industrial Electronics 

Electrical Small Engine Repair 

Electronics Upholstery 

Graphic Communications Technology 



m 



PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES - SCHOOL YEAR 1984-85 





STUDENTS 


PERCENT OF 


NEW CO-OP 




EMPLOYED 


SENIOR CLASS 


AGREEMENTS 


September 


243 


76? 


21 


October 


269 


83* 


5 


November 


275 


86$ 


9 


December 


281 


88% 





January 


280 


90% 


4 


February 


283 


91% 


7 


March 


285 


93% 


5 


June 


284 


92% 


21 



As of graduation day in May, 1986, over 92% of the senior 
class had received employment. The business firms with 
Cooperative Work Agreements with the school numbered 1486, an 
increase of 72 companies within one year. 



1985/86 BUDGETED AND EXPENDED AMOUNTS 



. 1000 General 

2000 Expense of Instruction 

3000 Auxiliary Agencies 

3350 Cost of Transportation 

4100 Operation of Plant 

4200 Maintenance of Plant 

5000 Special Charges 

6000 Miscellaneous 

7,000 Outlay 

8000 Debt Retirement 



BUDGETED 


VARIANCE 


EXPDf 


$ 233,453.60 


$ (4,529.55) 


$ 237,98 


4,557.546.18 


75,520.03 


4,482,02 


333,458.15 


9,003.56 


324,45 


364,238.20 


(189,040.34) 


553,27 


1,009,587.87 


229,579.57 


780,00 


462,999.00 


(148,859.84) 


611,85 


564,473.00 


(104,963.54) 


669,43 


65,000.00 


65,000.00 


-0 


170,747.00 


68,290.11 


102,45 


250,400.00 . 


-0- 


250,40 



$8,011,903.00 



-0- 



$8,011,90. 



Wat 
'«: 

*6t6 
I 16 



42 



000 
000 



000 
350 
100 
200 
000 
000 
000 
000 



General 

Expense of Instruction 

Day School 

Special Education 
Auxiliary Agencies 
Cost of Transportation 
Operation of Plant 
Maintenance of Plant 
Special Charges 
Miscellaneous 
Outlay 
Debt Retirement 



FINAL BUDGET 
FY 1986/87 



$4, 592,864. 65 
276,457.74 



$ 234,550.07 


2.7 


4,869,322.39 


56.7 


355,141.04 


4.1 


562,930.65 


6.6 


932,037.85 


10.9 


483,011.00 


5.6 


633,437.00 


7.4 


65,000.00 


0.8 


207,300.00 


2.4 


23 7j 800. 00 


2.8 



$8,580,530.00 



100.0 



•: 



■ 



unds for Reduction 



Pupil Transportation CH. 71, S 16C 

School Building Assistance CH 645,511 

Regional School Aid CH 71, S16D 

Tuition State Wards 

Chapter 70 School Aid 

Other Funds 

Funds for Reduction 

Net Total 



$ 368,237.00 

214,988.00 

1,507,667.00 

16,341.00 

3,899,245.00 

383.233.00 

$6,389,711.00 

$2,190,819.00 



BUDGET SHARE FOR EACH MUNICIPALITY 



ndover 

awrence 

ethuen 

o. Andover 



3.6 
69.7 
23.7 

3.0 



August 1 

$ 19,717.38 
381,750.21 
129,806.03 
16j_A31.15 



PAYMENTS 

December 1 

$ 19,717.37 
381,750.21 
129,806.03 
16,431.14 



April 1 

$ 19,717.37 
381,750.21 
129,806.02 
16.431.14 



June 1 

$ 19,717.37 
381,750.21 
129,806.02 
16.431.14 



Total Payment 

$ 78,869.49 
1,527,000.84 

519,224.10 
65.724.57 



100.0 $547,704.77 $547,704.75 $547,704.74 $547,704,74 $2,190,819.00 

egional Offset Sent to Municipalities to Reduce Assessments 



ndover 

awrence 

ethuen 

3. Andover 



$ 10,190.00 

402,552.00 

165,132.00 

9.982.00 

$ 587,856.00 



43 



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Trustees of Punchard Free School 
Andover, Massachusetts 
December 31, 1986 



Principal Fund 

Cash Fund 

Merrill Lynch Working Capital 

Management Account (822-04196) 

Mutual Fund 

3117 shares Putnam Option Income Trust II 

Securities 
Stock 



$19,646 GSIF G GNMA Series 
Total Securities 
Total Principal Fund 



Book Value 



$ 2,049.75 



$ 37,290.60 



9,543.65 



$108,493.65 



$147,834.00 



Market Value 



$ 2,049.75 



$ 33,729.00 



400 Shares 


Walt Disney Company 


$ 18,850.00 


$ 17,250.00 


500 


ti 


Hexcel Corp. 


19,875.00 


18,250.00 


300 


it 


Kansas City P&L 


14,925.00 


16,312.00 


500 


tt 


Peoples Heritage Savings Bank 


9,000.00 


8,937.00 


500 


it 


Mobil Corp. 


18,375.00 


20,062.00 


150 


it 


Philip Morris Co. 


10,725.00 


10,781.00 


900 


ti 


Syntro Corp. 


7,200.00 


3,825.00 


Other 











9,626.00 



$105,043.00 



$140,821.75 



Reserve Fund 

Reserve Cash 

Andover Savings Bank-Prime Account (749-700150) $ 3,204.81 

Cash Fund 

Merrill Lynch Working Capital 

Management Acct. (822-04196) 10,235.19 



Total Reserve Fund 



Cash Fund 



$ 13,440.00 



Checking Account 

Bay Bank/Merrimack Valley 

Total Funds 



$ 1,406.19 



$162,680.19 



46 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, MARCH 24, 1986 

Agreeably to a warrant signed by the Selectmen, February 24, 1986, 
the Inhabitants of said Town who are qualified to vote in Elections and Town 
Affairs to meet and assemble at the designated polling place. All eight 
precincts: Precinct One, Precinct Two, Precinct Three, Precinct Four, 
Predinct Five, Precinct Six, Precinct Seven, Precinct Eight, are to vote 
at the Dunn Gymnasium, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said Andover, on 

MONDAY, THE TWENTY-FOURTH DAY OF MARCH, 1986 

at 8:00 A. M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I the subscriber, one of the Constables 
of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of said Town to meet at 
the time and place and for the purposes stated in said warrant, by posting a 
true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each schoolhouse, and in 
no less than five other public places where bills and notices are usually posted 
and by publication in the Andover Townsman . Said warrants have been posted and 
published fourteen days. 

David Axelrod 
Constable 



ARTLCLE 1. Took up Article 1. and proceeded to vote Town Offices. 

The. ballots boxes were found to be empty and registered 0000. The polls were 

opened at eight o'clock A. M. and closed at eight o'clock P. M. 

The total number of ballots cast was 376, viz: 

Prec. 1. - 49 
Prec. 5. - 40 



Prec. 


2. 


- 


65 


Prec. 


3. 


- 47 


Prec. 


4. 


- 


68 


Prec. 


6. 


— 


51 


Prec. 


7. 


- 36 


Prec. 


8. 


- 


20 



8, MODERATOR FOR ONE YEAR 



43 61 42 64 29 42 29 20 James D. Doherty 330 
645 4 11 970 BLANKS 46 

SELECTMEN 

TWO FOR THREE YEARS 

42 54 41 56 29 46 31 20 Gerald H. Silverman 319 
4! 59 42 60 26 42 31 19 Charles H. Wesson, Jr. 320 



54 


41 


59 


42 


17 


11 



15 17 11 20 25 14 10 1 BLANKS 113 



47 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, MARCH 25, 1986 



42 


57 


36 


61 


29 


45 


33 


19 


34 


55 


38 


58 


26 


43 


31 


17 


22 


18 


20 


17 


24 


14 


8 


4 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
TWO FOR THREE YEARS 

Richard E. Neal 322 

Donald W. Robb 302 

BLANKS 127 

ANDOVKK HOUSING AUTHORITY 

. m ~ • ■ ■ - — — ■ ■ ■ ■■! ■■■■■- — ( !■ I— ^ 

ONE FOR FIVE YEARS 



44 


60 


42 


57 


29 


44 


34 


19 


Ronald C. Hajj 


329 


5 


5 


5 


11 


11 


7 


2 


1 


BLANKS 


47 



After final action of Article One, the said meeting was adjourned by virtue 
of Section 20, Chapter 39 of the General Laws to Monday, April 7, 1986 at 7:00 P.M. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road, Andover , MA. 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 595 voters 
admited to the meeting. 

The meeting was call to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, at 7:25 P.M.. 
The Andover Police Color Guard presented the colors. 

The opening prayer was offered by Rev. Gary S. Cornell, of Ballardvale 
United Church, Andover, MA. 

Salute to the flag was led by Selectman Charles H. Wesson, Jr. 
Unanimous consent was voted to admit 35 non-voters to the meeting. 
The Moderator announced there would be no smoking or food in the Collins 
Center. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED to dispense with the 
reading of the Warrant and the return of service of the constable. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED that the Moderator 
refer to the article by number and by subject matter. 



48 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 19 86 

ARTICLE 1. To elect a Moderator for one year, two Selectmen for three 
years, two members of the School Committee for three years, one member 
of the Andover Housing Authority for five years, and any other Town Officers 
required by law to be elected by ballot. 

All the above candidates to be voted for on one ballot. The Polls 
will be open from 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.. 

Town Clerk Elden R. Salter, announced the results of the election on 
March 24, 1986, amd declared James K. Doherty as Moderator and that he 
has previously been sworn to the faithful performances of the duties 
of that office. 

The Town Clerk also declared that other successful candidates elected 
to their respective offices and that they has been sworn to the faithful 
performance of the duties of their offices: 

James D. Doherty Moderator 

Gerald H. Silverman Selectman for Three Years 

Charles H. Wesson, Jr. Selectman for Three Years 

Richard E. Neal School Committee for Three Years 

Donald W. Robb School Committee for Three Years 

Ronald C. Hajj Andover Housing Authority for Five Years 

ARTICLE 2. To elect all other officers not required by law to be elected 
by ballot. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Thayer S. Warshaw 
be elected Trustee of the Cornell Fund for three years. 

ARTICLE 3. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Treasurer 
with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time 
in anticipation of the revenue of the financial year veginning July 1, 1986, 
in accordance with the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, 
and to issue a note or notes therefor, payable within one year, and to 
renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year 
in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 3 
as printed in the warrant. 



49 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 



ARTICLE 4. To see if the Town will vote to accept General Laws, 
Chapter 64G, Section 3A, to impose a local room occupancy excise at 
the rate of four (4) percent. Said excise shall take effect on the 
first day of July, 1986. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 4 
as printed in the warrant. 



ARTICLE 5. 



To see if the Town will vote to determine what sums of 



HOTEL/i 
TAX 



money the Town will raise and appropriate, including appropriations 
from available funds, to defray charges and expenses of the Town, 
including debt and interest, and to provide for a reserve fund for the 
Fiscal Year beginning July 1, 1986, and ending June 30, 1987. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to raise and appropriate 
the following sums of money: 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT AND ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES 



111 


Town Moderator 


112 


Board of Selectmen 


121 


Town Manager 



141 Finance Committee 



151 Town Counsel 



161 Town Clerk 



162 Elec. & Regis. 



Personal Services 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 
including $1500. 
for out-of-state 
travel . 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 
including $675.00 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses less 
state census reim- 
bursement of $15,000. 



125.00 

7,500.00 
8,250.00 

108,548.00 
13,020.00 



1,600.00 
17,425.00 

17,000.00 
75,000.00 

62,978.00 
4,880.00 



52,169.00 
37,564.00 



50 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT AND ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES 



ARTICLE 5. (Cont'd ) 

181 Municipal Buildings 
185 Municipal Maintenance 



195 



Central Services 



Other Expenses 

Personal Services 
Less investment 
income of $27,000. 
for Spring Grove Cem. 
Personal Services 

Other Expenses 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



131,520.00 
1,246,004.00 



1,422,881.00 

16,047.00 
49,590.00 



Total amount appropriated for GENERAL 
GOVERNMENT AND ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES 

FROM TAXATION 



3,272,101.00 
3, 2 't0, 101. 00 



210 Police 



220 Fire 



PUBLIC SAFETY 

Personal Services 
Less $177,538. from 
Federal Revenue 
Sharing. 

Other Expenses 
including $2,900. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $1500. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 



Total Amount appropriated for PUBLIC SAFETY 
From TAXATION 



2,106,268.00 



298,290.00 



1,971,102.00 
115,300.00 



4,490,960.00 
4,313,422.00 



51 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 
ARTICLE 5. (Cont'd) 

301 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Personal Services 1,221,235 

Other Expenses 2,493,900 

Gr. Law. Sanitary District 581,474 

DPW Administration Personal Services 86,635.00 

Other Expenses in- 2,100.00 
eluding $1600. for 
out-of-state travel. 

Sewer Personal Services 78,885.00 

Less $78,885. from 
Sewer Receipts. 

Other Expenses 96,050.00 
Less $96,050.00 
from Sewer Receipts. 

Gr. Lawrence Sanitary 581,474.00 
District from Sewer 
Receipts. 

Solid Waste Personal Services 15,900.00 

Other Expenses 812,400.00 

Highway Personal Services 460,170.00 

Other Expenses 586,750.00 

Water Dept. Personal Services 443,891.00 

Other Expenses 812,800.00 
including $1500. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Street Lighting Other Expenses 180,000.00 

Engineering Personal Services 135,754.00 

Other Expenses 3,800.00 

Total amount appropriated for PUBLIC WORKS 4,296,60 

From TAXATION 3,540,20 






52 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 198 6 



ARTICLE 5. Cont'd) 



410 Comunnity Dev 
& Planning 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $2000. for 
out-of-state travel. 



Total amount appropriated for 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT £. PLANNING 

From TAXATION 



553,700.00 
72,480.00 



626,180.00 
626,180.00 



501 Finance & Budget 



510 Town Accountant 



FINANCE & BUDGET 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $2575. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Assistance 

Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



Total amount appropriated for FINANCE & BUDGET 
From TAXATION 



498,211.00 
196,084.00 



21,000.00 

99,062.00 
31,200.00 

845,557.00 
845,557.00 



601 Library 



EDUCATION - 

Personal Services less 
$10,857. from Merrimack 
Valley Library Consortium 

Other Expenses 

including $1400. for 
out-of-state travel. 

Less $13,185. in State 
Library Aid and $2000. in 
dog license reimbursement 
and $52,606. from Merrimack 
Valley Consortium 



645,087.00 



420,933.00 



53 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 5, CCont'd) 

EDUCATION 



650 Andover School 
Department 



Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $8000. for 
out-of-state travel. 



13,627,282. 
3,480,949. 



660 Gr. Lawrence Reg, 
Voke School 



78,870. 



Total amount appropriated for EDUCATION 
From TAXATION 



18,253,121. 
18,174,473. 



710 Community Services 



Mental Health 
Services 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 
Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including out-of-state 
travel in the amount 
of $500.00. 



720 Council on Aging Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including out-of-state 
travel in the amount 
of $500.00 

Special Program Account- From Receipts 
Merrimack Valley Home Care 

Total amount appropriated for COMMUNITY SERVICES 
From TAXATION 



205,936. 
107,900. 



23,000. 
73,861. 
10,960. 






40,278. 

2,200. 

464,135. 

423,857. 



54 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 



MISCELLANEOUS 

810 Miscellaneous Patriotic/Civic 

Celebrations 

Damages Persons/Property 



Total amount appropriated for MISCELLANEOUS 
From TAXATION 

UNCLASSIFIED 



910 



915 
920 
930 
940 
950 



960 
970 



Debt Service 

Interest Expense 

Uond Issue Expense 

Bond Redemption less $153,920. from state grant, 

$142,257. fromsewer receipts 
and $35,000. from parking 
meter receipts for Bond 
Redemption 



Other Expenses 



Stabilization Fund 

Insurance 

Employee Benefits 

Unemployment Compensation 

Retirement Personal 

Other Expenses 
Contributory Retirement 
Non-Contributory Retirement 

Compensation Fund 

Reserve Fund - Less $57,429. from Overlay Reserve 

Total amount appropriated for UNCLASSIFIED 
From TAXATION 



TOTAL BUDGET APPROPRIATION 
TOTAL FROM TAXATION 



15,000.00 

2,000.00 

17,000.00 
17,000.00 



2,258,914.00 

50,000.00 

3,152,700.00 



60,000.00 
688,447.00 
468,300.00 

25,000.00 

22,630.00 

1,790.00 

1,119,574.00 

78,000.00 
275,000.00 
200,000.00 

8,400,355.00 
8,0iy49.00 

40,666,018.00 
39,182,539.00 



A true record 




ia4&- 



Eld«n R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



55 



1986 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING- SPECIAL ARTICLES 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - FROM AVAILABLE FUNDS 

Article 12 Unpaid Bills 

Article 31 Insurance - Supp. Appropriation 

Article 32 Fire Communications - Phase IV 

Article 34 School Computer Equipment 

Article 35 Foster Pond Improvements 

Article 67 Town Meeting Improvements 

Article 68 Ballardvale Sidewalks 

Article 69 Patriotic Observances 

TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM AVAILABLE FUNDS i 

SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 

Article 10 Unexpended Balances Returned to Free Cash: 

Article 26A, 1977 Special Town Meeting War Memorial 

Article 12, 1985 Annual Town Meeting-Unpaid Bills 

Article 22, 1981 Annual Town Meeting-Land Acquisition 

Article 34, 1983 Annual Town Meeting-Sewer Betterments 

Article 39, 1984 Annual Town Meeting-Sewer Betterments 

Article 36, 1984 Annual Town Meeting-Sewer Betterments 

Article 17 River Road 

Article 56, 1983 Annual Town Meeting-River Road 

Article 33 Transfer in Grants - Hurricane Gloria 
Appropriate to following Accounts: 

Municipal Maintenance/Parks & Grounds other Exp. 

Public Works/Highway Personal Services 

Police Personal Services 

Article 69 Patriotic Observance 

Article 27, 1985 Annual Town Meeting 
TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 





880 


100 


ooo 


125 


,000 


75 


,000 


100 


,000 


1 


,000 


90 


,000 


4 


,487 


496 


,367 



150 

38, 

100. 

2,269. 

14,028. 

6,007, 
$ 22.595. 

$ 79,863. 



4 7., 000. 

10,000. 

29,209. 
86,209. 

512. 
189,180. 



56 



Special Articles (Con't) 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 

Article 17 River Road 

Article 20 Land Acquisition - Conservation 
Article 29 Old Town Hall - Design & Engineering Studies 
TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 

ARTICLE 9 - FREE CASH 

$900,000.00 to be used to reduce the FY 87 Tax Rate 



300,000.00 
500,000.00 
150,000.00 
950,000.00 



A RTICLE 14 - BOND AUTHORIZATION RESCISSION 

Article 27, 1982 Annual Town Meeting 
Article 21, 1984 Annual Town Meeting 



$1,500,000.00 

1,643,163.00 

$3,143,163.00 



A true record 
ATTEST 




*a&L 



Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



57 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 6. To establish the salaries of the elected officers for 
the ensuing year. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the salaries 
of the elected Town Officers be established as follows: 

Town Moderator - $100. for each Annual Town Meeting and $25. 

for each Special Town Meeting except when 
it falls within the Annual Town Meeting. 

Selectman - CHAIRMAN - $1,000. per year 
Selectmen - MEMBERS - 800. per year 

ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen and/or the Town Manager to apply for, accept and enter into 
contracts from time to time for the expenditure of any funds allotted 
to Andover by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the U.S. Government 
under any State or Federal grant program. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 7 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 8. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager 
to enter into a contract with the Massachusetts Department of Public 
Works Commissioners, the County Commissioners and/or either of them for 
the Construction and maintenance of public highways in the Town of Andover 
for the ensuing years. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 8 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 9. To see what amount the Town will vote to permit the Assessors 
to use in free cash to reduce the 1986-87 tax rate and to effect appropri- 
ation voted at the 1986 Annual Town Meeting. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town Assessors 
to use $900,000. in Free Cash to reduce the Fiscal Year 1987 Tax Rate 
and to effect appropriations voted at the 1986 Town Meeting. 



58 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 10. To see what disposition shall be made of enexpended 
appropriation and free cash in the treasury. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the following 
balances be lapsed and returned to certified Free Cash: 

Article 26A, 1977 Special Town Meeting -War Memorial $ 150.34 
Article 12 1985 Annual Town Meeting Unpaid Bills 38.62 
Article 22, 1981 Annual Town Meeting Land Acquisition 100.00 
Article 34, 1983 Annual Town Meeting Sewer Betterments 2,269.64 
Article 39, 1984 Annual Town Meeting Sewer Betterments 14,028.78 
Article 36, 1984 Annual Town Meeting Sewer Betterments 6,007.90 

$ 22,595.28 
ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to acquire 
any necessary easements by gift, by purchase or by right of eminent domain 
for Chapter 90 Highway Construction. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 11 as printed in the warrant. 

The vote UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 12. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 
funds a sum not to exceed $5,000. to pay unpaid bills for which obligation 
was incurred in prior Fiscal Years. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
Town transfer from available funds the sum of $880.01 to pay the following 
unpaid bills incurred in a prior fiscal year. 

VENDOR AMOUNT DEPARTMENT 

Doyle Lumber Co. $ 118.42 Municipal Maintenance 

Doyle Lumber Co. 131.46 Municipal Maintenance 

General Auto Supply Co. 630. 1 3 Municipal Maintenance 

$ 880.01 

ARTICLE 13. To act upon the report of the Town Officers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 13 
as printed in the warrant. 



59 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 14. To see if the Town will vote to cancel authorizations 

given to issue notes in the aggregate amount of $3,143,163. set forth 

as follows: 

Article 27, 1982 Sewer Mains $1,500,000. 
Article 21, 1984 Riverina Road 

Pumping Station 1,643,163. 

$3,143,163. 

* Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 

following bond authorizations be rescinded: 

Article 27, 1982. Sewer Mains $1,500,000. 
Article 21, 1984 Riverina Road 

Pumping Station 1,643,163. 
$3,143,163. 

ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to accept General Laws 
Chapter 477 to allow purchase of surplus government property by bid. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town accept 
General Law 477 of the Acts of 1984 to allow purchase of surplus 
government property by bid. 

ARTICLE 16. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions 
of General Laws Chapter 140, Section 147A, which provides for the 
municipalities to assume responsibility and liability for dog licensing, 
control and regulation: relative to liability of cities and town not 
members of the county dog fund, and by accepting this law to reaffirm 
the provisions of Article 12, Section 11, as presently stated in the 
Town By-Laws. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to accept Chapter 308 
of the Acts of 1985 authorizing the Town to assume Responsibility and 
Liability for Dog Licensing Control and Regulation, said Act to become 
effective in Andover with the April 1, 1987 licensing period and by 
accepting this law to reaffirm the provisions of Article 12 Sec. 11 
as presently stated in the Town By-Laws. 

* The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More then the 2/3 required. 



60 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of 
$300,000. from available funds, transfer from available funds or by 
borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing to be used for 
engineering studies, land acquisition and/or construction; and further, 
to see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to accept by 
gift, or take by eminent domain for roadways right-of-way purposes 
the fee in the following described parcels of land: 

(a) Land supposedly owned by Palmer B. Worthen, as shown on Assessors 
map 142, Lot 2; 



(b 
(c 

(d 

(e 
(f 
(8 

(h 

(i 

(J 
(k 

(1 

(m 
(n 

(o 
(P 



Land supposedly owned by GCA Corp. Map 142, Lot 2a. 

Land supposedly owned by Jake B. Jacobson and Armenouhie Jacobson, 
Map 14 3, Lot 12. 

Land supposedly owned by Campanelli Realty Trust, Map 143, Lot 9 
and Map 143, Lot 9a. 

Land supposedly owned by John S. and Nancy Ann Codek, Map 143, Lot 10a 

Land supposedly owned by Stanley J. and Edna B. Godek, Map 143, Lot 1C 

The entire parcel supposedly owned by Paul F. and Cecili I.Kelly, 
Map 143, Lot 11. 

Land supposedly owned by Greater Lawrence Technical High School, 
Map 146, Lot 3. 

Land supposedly owned by Russell G. Doyle, Map 126, Lot 4. 

Land supposedly owned by Park Associates, Map 126, Lot 5. 

Land supposedly owned by Francis E. Donohue and Carole Jean 
Donohue, Map 126, Lot 6. 

Land supposedly owned by Guy L. and Catherine S. Bibeau, 
Map 126, Lot 7. 

Land supposedly owned by Barbara Eggers, Map 126, Lot 8. 

Land supposedly owned by Andover Business Park Inc., Map 126, 
Parcels 9 and li. 

Land supposedly owned by George Henderson, Map 126, Lot 9a. 

Land supposedly owned by George Chongris, Map 126, Lot 9a. 



Said taking is shown on a plan entitled, "Town of Andover Plan of Proprosed 
Right of Way, River Road Corridor, Andover, Mass.," prepared by Vanasse 
Hangen, said plan is available for inspection at the office of the Town Clerk. 



61 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, 



APRIL 7, 1986 



ARTICLE 17. (Cont'd) 



- 



Said takings are shown on said plan by a solid light blue color; and furt 
to see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to accept by gift, 
or to take by eminent domain for temporary construction easements, for 
temporary slope easements, for temporary drainage easements in the followin 
described parcels of land; 



(a) Land supposedly owned by Beacon Realty Trust, Map 143, Lot 7a. 



(b) Land supposedly owned by Michael M. and Judith A. Gagnon, 
Map 143, Lot 7. 

(c) Land supposedly owned by Paul J. Genevieve Alosky, Map 143, 

Lot 6. 



(d) Land supposedly owned by M.T. Father and Sever ina Father, 
Map 143, Lot 5. 

(e) Land supposedly owned by Mary A. and Rose E. Clementi, Map 143, 
Lot 4. 






( 

(g 
(h 

(i 

(J 
(k 

(1 

(m 
(n 
(o 
(P 

(q 



) Land supposedly owned by Richard L. and Cornelia F. Dubois, 
Map 143, Lot 7b. 

Land supposedly owned by Richard L. and Cornelia F. Dubois, 
Map 143, Lot 3. 






Land supposedly owned by David A. and Mary G. Sharpe, Map 143, 
Lot 2. 

Land supposedly owned by John J. and Florence Ringland, Map 143, 
Lot 1. 

Land supposedly owned by Donald Winner, Map 127, Lot 28f. 

Land supposedly owned by Bernard N. McCarter, Map 127, Lot 28e. 

Land supposedly owned by Sebastian J. and Regina M. Messina, 
Map 127, Lot 28. 

Land supposedly owned by Richard B. and Elizabeth Vanasse, 
Map 127, Lot 27. 

Land supposedly owned by William 0. and Mary Alice Mueller, 
Map 127, Lot 26. 

Land supposedly owned by Donald H. and Patricia A. Ketzler, 
Map 127, Lot 25. 

Land supposedly owned by Alfred A. and Sophie Cartier, Map 127, 
Lot 24. 

Land supposedly owned by John J. and Julia Tomzak, Map 127, 
Lot 23. 



62 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 
ARTICLE 17. (Cont' d) 

(r) Land supposedly owned by Blanche L. and Edward S. Fortuna, 
Map 127, Lot 22. 

(s) Land supposedly owned by Helen B. Fortuna, Map 127, Lot 19. 

(t) Land supposedly owned by Henry V. and Anastasia M. Richardson, 
Map 127, Lot 18. 

(u) Land supposedly owned by Henry V. and Anastasia M. Richardson, 
Map 127, Lot 17. 

(v) Land supposedly owned by Francis W. and Eileen K. Bailey, 
Map 127, Lot 16. 

(w) Land supposedly owned by Karen Wilson, Map 127, Lojt 14 . 

(x) Land supposedly owned by George K. Boyd, Map 127, Lot 13; 

and further, to see if the Town will vote to transfer the balance of funds 
appropriated by Article 56 of the 1983 Town Meeting to the purposes of 
Article 17 of the 1986 Town Meeting; and further, to authorize the Town 
Manager and the Selectmen to petition the General Court for the passage 
of a special law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of 
any bonds or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years, 
or to take any other action relative to the foregoing matters. 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the sum of $300,000. 
be hereby appropriated for engineering studies, land acquisition and the 
construction of public roads; that the Selectmen are authorized to accept 
by gift, take by eminent domain or otherwise acquire for roadway right of 
way purposes the fee in the following-described parcels of land; 

(a) Land supposedly owned by Palmer B. Worthen, as shown on 
Assessors Map 142, Lot 2; 

(b) Land supposedly owned by GCA Corp. Map 142, Lot 2a. 

(c) Land supposedly owned by Jake B. Jacobson and Armenouhie 
Jacobson, Map 143, Lot 12. 

(d) Land supposedly owned by Campanelli Realty Trust, Map 143, Lot 9 
and Map 143, Lot 9a. 

(e) Land supposedly owned by John S. and Nancy Ann Godek, Map 143 
Lot 10a. 

(f) Land supposedly owned by Stanley J. and Edna B. Godek, Map 143, 
Lot 10. 

63 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 



APRIL 7, 1986 



ARTICLE 17. (Cont'd) 
Cg 
(h 



(i 

(J 
(k 

(1 

(m 
(n 



The entire parcel supposedly owned by Paul F. and Cecili I. 
Kelly, Map 143, Lot 11. 



Land supposedly owned by Greater Lawrence Technical High 
School, Map 146, Lot 3. 

Land supposedly owned by Russell G. Doyle, Map 126, Lot 4. 

Land supposedly owned by Park Associates, Map 126, Lot 5. 

Land supposedly owned by Francis E. Donohue and Carole Jean 
Donohue, Map 126, Lot 6. 



Land supposedly owned by Guy L. and Catherine S. 
Map 126, Lot 7. 



Bibeau, 



Land supposedly owned by Barbara Eggers, Map 126, Lot 8, 

Land supposedly owned by Andover Business Park Inc., 
Map 126, Parcels 9 and 11. 



(o) Land supposedly owned by George Henderson, Map 126, Lot 9a. 
(p) Land supposedly owned by George Chongris, Map 126, Lot 9a. 

said takings are shown on a plan entitled, "Town of Andover Plan of proposed 
Right of way, River Road Corridor, Phase II, Andover, Mass.," prepared 
by Vanasse Hangen, said plan is available for inspection at the office of 
the Town Clerk. 

Said takings are shown on said plan by a solid light blue color. And 
further, that the Selectmen are authorized to accept by gift, take by 
eminent domain or otherwise acquire temporary construction easements, 
temporary slope easements and/or temporary drainage easements in the 
following described parcels of land; 

(a) Land supposedly owned by Beacon Realty Trust, Map 143, Lot 7a. 

(b) Land supposedly owned by Michael M. and Judith A. Gagnon, 
Map 143, Lot 7. 

(c) Land supposedly owned by Paul J. and Genevieve Alosky, 
Map 143, Lot 6. 

(d) Land supposedly owned by M.T. Father and Severina Father, 
Map 143, Lot 5. 

(e) Land supposedly owned by Mary A. and Rose E. Clement! , 
Map 143, Lot 4. 



64 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 
ARTICLE 17. (Cont'd) 



(f 

(8 
(h 
(i 

CJ 

(k 
(1 

(a 

(n 
(o 

(P 

(q 

(r 

(s 
(t 

(u 

(v 

(v 
(x 



Land supposedly owned by Richard L. and Cornelia F. Dubois, 
Map 143, Lot 7b. 

Land supposedly owned by Richard L. and Cornelia F. Dubois, 
Map 143, Lot 3. 

Land supposedly owned by David A. and Mary G. Sharpe, 
Map 143, Lot 2. 

Land supposedly owned by John J. and Florence Ring land, 
Map 143, Lot 1. 

Land supposedly owned by Donald Winner, Map 127, Lot 28f. 

Land supposedly owned by Bernard N. McCarter, Map 127, Lot 28e. 

Land upposedly owned by Sebastian J. and Regina M. Messina, 
Map 127, Lot 28. 

Land supposedly owned by Richard B. and Elizabeth Vanasse, 
Map 127, Lot 27. 

Land supposedly owned by William 0. and Mary Alice Mueller, 
Map 127, Lot 26. 

Land supposedly owned by Donald H. and Patricia A. Ketzler, 
Map 127, Lot 25. 

Land supposedly owned by Alfred A. and Sophie Cartier, 
Map 127, Lot 24. 

Land supposedly owned by John J. and Julia Tomzak, Map 127, Lot 23 

Land supposedly owned by Blanche L. and Edward S. For tuna, 

Map 127, Lot 22. 

Land supposedly owned by Helen B. Fortuna, Map 127, Lot 19. 

Land suposedly owned by Henry V. and Anastasia M. Richardson, 
Map 127, Lot 18. 

Land supposedly owned by Henry V. and Anastasia M. Richardson, 

Map 127, Lot 17. 

Land supposedly owned by Francis W. and Eileen K. Bailey, 

Map 127, Lot 16. 

Land supposedly owned by Karen Wilson, Map 127, Lot 14. 

Land supposedly owned by George K. Boyd, Map 127, Lot 13; 



65 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 17. (Cont'd) 

that the sum of $79,863.75 shall be transferee! from the balance of funds 
appropriated under Article 56 of the 1983 Annual Town Meeting for the 
purposes hereof and to raise the foregoing appropriation the Treasureer, 
with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow not 
exceeding $300,000. under and pursuant to and for purposes stated in, 
Chapter 44, Section 7(5) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authorit 
and to issue bonds or notes therefor, and, further, that the Town Manager 
and the Selectmen are authorized to petition the General Court for the 
passage of special law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation 
of any bonds or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years 

The VOTE YES - 520 NO - 1. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
accept by gift for municipal purposes, easements in the following described 
parcels of land. 

Land supposedly owned by Richard W. Lally, Assessors Map 39, 
Lot 28; land supposedly owned by Old Trust, Assessors Map 39, 
Lot 5; land supposedly owned by Thomas T. Riquier, Assessors 
Map 39, Lot 23; and land supposedly owned by William Scanlon, 
Assessors Map 39, Lot 26. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 18. 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 19. To see if the the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
accept by gift or to take by eminent domain for roadway right-of-way purpose 
the fee in the following described parcels of land; 

(a) New England Power, Assessors Map 163, Lots 7 and 7b; 

(b) Gillette Company, Assessors Map 185, Lot 2; 

(c) R.J. Kelly, Assessors Mapl63, Lots 9a and 10. 

Said parcels are supposedly owned by New England Power, Gillette Co. 
and R.J. Kelly. 

and further to see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $200, OQC 
from available funds, transfer from available fund or by borrowing or by 
any combination of the foregoing, to be used for all engineering studies. 

66 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 19. Cont'd ) 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town authorize 

the Selectmen to accept by gift or purchase for roadway right-of-way 

purposes the fee or easement in parts of the following described parcels of 
land. 

(a) New England Power, Assessors Map 163, Lots 7 and 7b; 

(b) Gillette Company, Assessors Map 185, Lot 2; 

(c) R. J. Kelly, Assessors Map 163, Lots 9a and 10. 

Said parcels are supposedly owned by New England Power, 
Gillette Co., and R. J. Kelly. 

-The purpose of this Article is to connect Burtt Road with Ballardvale Road. 

ARTICL 20. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and appropriate the sum of $500,000. or any greater or lesser sum for the 
acquisition of land aider the Conservation Self-help program; to take by 
eminent domain, by gift or any other method land under Chapter 40, 
Section 8c to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition 
the General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town 
to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized for a 
term in excess of two years, or to take any other action relative to the 
foregoing matters. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the sum of 
$500,000. be hereby appropriated to the Conservation Fund for the purpose 
of acquiring land or interests in land for conservation purposes; that to 
raise such appropriation the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen 
is hereby authorized to borrow not exceeding $500,000. under and pursuant to 
Chapter 44, Section 7(3), of the General Laws as amended and supplemented or 
any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes therefor; and 
that the Selectmen are hereby authorized to apply for, accept, and expend 
any State or other grants that may be available for the foregoing purposes 
in addition to sums appropriated hereby or otherwise available therefor 
in the Conservation Fund. 
The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

67 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to 

take by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter AO, 

Section 8c, Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in 

all or part of the following described parcels of land; 

Lots 4,5,6,7,8,9, and 11 of Assessors 'Map 167; 7 acres 
more or less, supposed to be owned by Andover Gardens, Inc.; 

Lots 15,16,17,18 and 20 of Assessors' Map 188; 5 acres more 
or less, supposed to be owned by Andover Gardens, Inc.; 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 189; 8.5 acres more or less, 
supposed to be owned by Walter A. Disbrow; 

Lots 1C and 2 of Assessors' Map 189; 12.1 acres more 
or less, supposed to be owned by Andover Gardens, Inc. 
and Walter A. Disbrow; 

Lot IE of Assessors' Map 189; 1 acre more or less, 
supposed to be owned by Walter A. and Alice Disbrow; 

all located in the watershed of Fish Brook in the 
Brundrett Avenue - Chandler Road - River Road area; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; 
and, authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 
that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 
the provisions of General .Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 
reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 21 as printed in the warrant. 



The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 









68 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to transfer to the jurisdiction 
and control of the Conservation Commission for all purposes included in 
Generl Laws, Chapter 40, Section 8C as amended, the following described 
land now owned by the Town of Andover ; 

Lots 3 and 5 of Assessors' Map 211, located on Lowell Street. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 22 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 
by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest 
ih the following described parcel of land: 

Lot 4 of Assessors' Map 146; 12 acres more or less, supposed 
to be owned by Anne Mooradian and Sarkes Arakelian: located 
in the valley of Fish Brook west of Route 1-93; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing and to 
authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement that it 
deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 
provisions of General Laws Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimbursement 
of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 23 as printed in the warrant. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



69 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 



ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to 
take by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or by any lesser interest 
in all or part of the following described parcel of land: 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 145; 22 acres more or less, supposed 
to be owned by Robert A. and Ann Maksian et al ; located on 
Chandler Road, west of Route 1-93 in the- valley of Fish Brook; 

said acquisition to' be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or any combination of the foregoing and to 
authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement that 
it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under the 
provisions of General Laws Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimburse- 
ment of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 24 as printed in the warrant. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 
by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, Secti.08 
Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part 
of the following described parcels of land: 

Lots 4 and 5 of Assessors' Map 169, together with all the right, 
title and interest in that portion of proposed Wakeley Lane 
abutting said lots; 34 acres more or less, supposed to be owned 
by Margaret Mooradian; located of f Chandler Road in the valley of 
Fish Brook; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing and to 
authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of the 
Board of selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement that 
it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under the pro- 
visions of General Laws Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimbursement 
of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by' the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Article 25 was DEFEATED . 

70 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 



ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 
by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in 
the following described parcel of land: 

a portion of Lot 3 of Assessors' Map 189, shown as Parcel B on a plan 
entitled "Plan of Land in Andover , MA, Ernest J. and Bette L. Henderson 
to the Inhabitants of the Town of Andover, MA" prepared by John Avery, Jr., 
Town Engineer and dated December, 1985; containing ten acres more or 
less, supposed to be owned by Ernest J. and Bette L. Henderson; located 
on the southerly side of River Road at its intersection with Fish Brook; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing and to 
authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement that 
it deemjadvantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 
provisions of General Laws Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial reimburse- 
ment of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 26 as printed in the warrant with the following amendment: 

In the first paragraph change date of plan from 
December, 1985 to April 3, 1986. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to 
take by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest 
in all or part of the following described parcel of land: 

Lot 43 of Assessors' Map 204; 3 acres more or less, supposed 
to be owned by Marie Rose Levesque; bordering the easterly 
side of Fish Brook north of River Road; 



71 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 
ARTICLE 27. (Cont'd) 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 
and to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 
that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 
the provisions of General Laws Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 
reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 27 as printed in the warrant. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 28 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to 
take by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws the fee or any lesser interest In 
the following described parcel of land: 

Lot 2 of Assessors' Map 209; 3 acres more or less, supposed to be 
owned by Antonio Dispirito; located on the westerly side of the 
former Town road known as Wood Hill Road; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or any combination of the foregoing and to 
authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 
that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
under the provisions of General Laws Chapter 132A, Section 11, for 
partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described 
land. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 
approve Article 28 as printed in the warrant. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

72 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 



ARTICLE 29 . To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 
gift by transfer form available funds, by borrowing, or by any 
combination of the foregoing and appropriated the sum of $150,000. or any 
greater or lesser sum for design and engineering studies for the re- 
modeling, reconstructing or making extraordinary repairs to the Old 
Town Hall for public uses; to authorize the Town Manager and the 
Selectmen to petition the General Court for the passage of a special 
law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds 
or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years, or 
take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it VOTED that the sum of $150,000. 
be hereby appropriated for architectural and engineering services to 
prepare plans and specifications for remodeling, reconstructing or making 
extraordinary repairs to the Old Town Hall for public uses, that to 
raise such appropriation, the Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen, 
is hereby authorized to borrow not exceeding $150,000. under and pursuant 
to Chapter 44, Section 7(22), of the General Laws as amended and 
supplemented or any other enabling authority and to issue bonds, or notes 
therefor; that the Town hereby declares its intent to proceed with the 
restoration and rehabilitation of the Old Town Hall so as to Preserve the 
building as an historic site or landmark; and that the Selectmen are hereby 
authorized to apply for, accept and expend any State or Federal grants 
that may be available for the design and construction of the Project and, 
in connection with the acceptance of any such grant, to execute and deliver 
any documents that may be required, including the grant of a preservation 
restriction with respect to the use of the project as required by the 
Massachusetts Historical Commission under the Massachusetts Preservation 
Project Fund grant program. 

The VOTE YES - 419 NO - 34. More than the 2/3 required. 

73 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1986 

ARTICLE 30. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
lease any part or all of the Old Town Hall so-called, located on Main Stree 
Andover, to AVIS, Andover Historical Society, to the U.S. Post Office 
or its lessor, Andover Federal Credit Union, or other non-profit or 
governmental agency or group. 

Article 30 was WITHDRAWN . 

ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available fundi 
a sum not to exceed $100,000. and appropriate a sum not to exceed $100,000 
to Item 920, Insurance, Other Expenses. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 31 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $100,000. from available 
funds. 

ARTICLE 32. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 
funds a sum not to exceed $125,000. for Phase IV, Fire Communications. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 32 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $125,000. from available funds. 

ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available fund 
a sum not to exceed $120,000. in grants for the cleanup from hurricane 
Gloria and appropriate a sum not to exceed $120,000. to supplement the 
Fiscal Year 1986 operating budget. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 33 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $86,209. from a transfer in 
grants and appropriate to the following accounts: 

Municipal Maintenance/Parks & Grounds Other Expenses $ 47,000. 
Public Works/Highway Personal Services 10,000. 

Police Personal Services 29,209. 

$ 86,209. 



74 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MF.KTTNfi , APKTT. 7 , i QRA 



ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 
funds a sum not to exceed $75,000. for Phase III, school computers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to transfer from available 
funds the sum of $75,000. for the purpose of upgrading existing school 
computer equipment. 

ARTICLE 3 5. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds by borrowing or by any combination of the 
foregoing and appropriate the sum of $100,000.00 for the purpose fo making 
roadway improvements to Fosters Pond Road and Pomeroy Road. Betterments 
are to be assessed. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 35 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $100,000.00 from available 
funds, 

ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will vote to request the Selectmen 
and the School Committee to televise all or a portion of their regular 
meetings, and further, to transfer from available funds a sum not to 
exceed $15,000. for cable television equipment. 

Article 36 was DEFEATE D. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 

The check list were used at the entrance and showed 559 Voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:25 P.M.. 

ARTICLE 37. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Miscellaneous 
By-Law by adding Article 12, Section 32, as follows: The Selectmen 
shall be authorized to set all fees mandated by statute, or otherwise 
for those obliged to use devices for weights and measures. 



75 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 

ARTICLE 37. (Cont'd) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town amend 

the Town By-Laws by adding to Article 12 Miscellaneous By-Laws, Section 32 

as follows : 

Section 32. Weights and Measures. 

The Selectmen shall be authorized to set all fees 
mandated by statute or otherwise for those obligated 
to use devices for weights and measures. 

Article 37 passed by a majority vote. A quorum was present. 

ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Miscellaneous 






By-Laws by adding Section 33, the Selectmen shall be authorized to set 
all fees required by Section 11 of the Miscellaneous By-Laws. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town amend 

Town By-Laws by adding to Article 12, Miscellaneous By-Law-s , Section 33 

as follows: 

Section 33. Dog License Fees. 

The Selectmen shall be authorized to set all fees 
required by Section 11 of the Miscellaneous By-Laws. 

Article 38 passed by a majority vote. A quorum was present. 

ARTICLE 39. To see if the Town will vote to accept Section 13 of 
Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985 to provide a professional development 
grant to eligible school employees. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 39 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 40. To see if the Town will vote to accept Section 16 of 
Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985 to provide a minimum teachers' salary 
of $18,000. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 40 
as printed in the warrant. 



76 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 

ARTICLE 41. To see if the Town will vote to approve the acceptance by 
the Greater Lawrence Regional Vocational Technical High School District 
of: (1) Chapter 70A of the General Laws relating to an Equal Educational 
Opportunity Grant: (2) Section 13 of Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985 
relating to a professional Development Grant Program; and (3) Section 40 
of Chapter 71 of the General Laws as amended by Section 16 of Chapter 188 
of the Acts of 1985 relating to a minimum teacher salary, or take any 
action relative thereto. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 41 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 42. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
accept a gift of land in fee in the following described parcels of land 
supposedly owned by the following: 

Richard J. Lally, et ux, Assessors 'Map 38, Lot 54; Old 
River Road Associates Assessors' Map 143, Lot 8; and 
Albert H. Marryat and Mona M. Marryat, Assessors' Map 139, 
Lot 81. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 42 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 43. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way and 
name, WEDGEWOOD DRIVE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board and laid 
out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan of land entitled 
"Definitive Plan of 'Golden Oaks' in Andover, MA, Owner: Launching Road 
Trust of Andover, Engineer: Nysten Engineering & Assoc, Scale 1"=40' 
Date: January 22, 1983", and said plan is recorded with North Essex 
Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9165; plans and descriptions along with the 
necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 43 
as printed in the warrant. 

77 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 



ARTICLE 44. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way and 
name, GOVERNORS DRIVE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board and laid 
out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan, approved by the Land 
Court, and entitled: "Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Nysten 
Engineering & Assoc, Surveyors, April 5, 1979" and said Plan consisting 
of two sheets is filed with the Land Registration records of the North 
Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 3162E; plans and descriptions along 
with the necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town 
Clerk. 



On Petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Article 44 was WITHDRAWN NOT LAID OUT. 



ARTICLE 45. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, MONTCLAIR AVENUE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board 
and Laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on two plans of land, 
the first entitled: "Definitive Plan, 'Royal Estates' Andover, Massachuse 
Owner: George Chongris; Engineer: Nysten Engineering & Assoc, Scale 
1"«100', Date: April 5, 1979; revised June 11, 1979, " and said Plan is 
recorded with North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 8257; and the 
second, approved by the Land Court, and entitled: "Subdivision Plan- of 
Land in Andover, Nysten Engineering & Assoc , Surveyors, April 5, 1979" 
and said Plan consisting of two sheets is filed with the Land Registratio 
records of the North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 3162E; plans and 
descriptions along with the necessary deed or deeds and easements are on 
file with the Town Clerk. 






On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Articel 45 was WITHDRAWN-NOT LAID OUT. 



78 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 19 86 



ARTICLE 46. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way and 
name, PENNI LANE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board and laid out 
by the Board of Selectmen as shown on two plans of land approved by the 
Land Court, the first entitled: "Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, 
Charles E. Cyr, Surveyor, January 1978" and filed with the Land Court 
as Plan No. 33029F and the second entitled "Subdivision Plan of Land in 
Andover, Cyr Engineering Services, Inc., Surveyors, January 8, 1979" 
and filed with the Land Court as Plan #33029G; plans and descriptions 
along with the necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with 
the Town Clerk. 

On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Articel 46 was WITHDRAWN - NOT LAID OUT. 

ARTICLE 47. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, GOLDEN OAKS LANE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board 
and laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on plan of land 
entitled "Definitive Plan of 'Golden Oaks* in Andover, MA, Owner: 
Launching Road Trust of Andover, ENgineer : Nysten Engineering & Assoc, 
Scale l"-40', Date: January 22, 1983" and said plan is recorded with 
North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9165; plans and descriptions 
along with the necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file 
with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 47 
as printed in the warrant. 



79 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 

ARTICLE 48. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, BLACK BIRCH WAY, as approved by the Andover Planning Board 
and laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan of land entitled 
"Definitive Plan of 'Golden Oaks' in Andover, Mass., Owner: Launching Road 
Trust of Andover, Engineer: Nysten Engineering & Assoc, Scale 1"=40' , 
Date: January 22, 1983:, and said plan is recorded with North Essex 
Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9165; plans and descriptions along with the 
necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Kllsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 48 
as printed in the warrant. 



ARTICLE 49. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, RIDGE HILL WAY, as approved by the Andover Planning Board and 
laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan of land entitled 
"Definitive Plan of "Golden Oaks' in Andover, Mass., Owner: Launching 
Road Trust of Andover, ENgineer: Nysten Engineering & Assoc, Scale 1"=40', 
Date: January 22, 1983", and said plan is recorded with North Essex 
Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9165; plans and descriptions along with the 
necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board of read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 49 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 50. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a public way 
and name, CHERRYWOOD CIRCLE, as approved by the Andover Planning Board 
and laid out by the Board of Selectmen as shown on a plan of land entitled 
"Definitive Plan of 'Golden Oaks' in Andover, Mass., Owner: Launching 
Road Trust of Andover, Engineer: Nysten Engineering & Assoc, Scale 
1"=40', Date: January 22, 1983", and said plan is recorded with North 
Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9165; plans and descriptions 
along with the necessary deed or deeds and easements are on file with 
the Town Clerk. 

80 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 50. (Cont'd) 

On petition of John Winters and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 50 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 51 . To see if the Town will accept as a public way and name 
DEERFIELD WAY, as shown on a plan of land which was approved by the 
Andover Planning Board. Said way being shown on a plan entitled 
"Subdivision & Acceptance Plan, Deerfield Way, Andover, Mass., Scale 
1"=40', Date: October 7, 1983, Owner and Developer: George J., Jr. & 
Karen H. Carpenter: Engineer: Andover Consultants Inc., "Said plan 
is recorded with the Essex North Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 9356 
Plan and description along with the necessary deeds and easements on 
file with the Town Clerk. 

On petition of Linda Nicoll and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Article 51 was WITHDRAWN - NOT LAID OUT. 

ARTICLE 52. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 
way, WINCHESTER DRIVE, as shown on a plan which was approved by the 
Andover Planning Board, said way being shown on plan entitled "Subdivision 
and Acceptance Plan, Winchester Drive, Andover, Mass., Scale 1"=40' , 
Sept. 11, 1981" which plan is recorded with Essex North District 
Registry of Deeds as Plan number 8790. 

On petition of Kevin J. Sullivan and Others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 52 
as printed in the warrant. 



81 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 



ARTICLE 53. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 
way, Cattle Crossing as shown on a plan which was approved by the Andover 
Planning Board, said way being shown on plan entitled "Subdivision and 
Acceptance Plan, Cattle Crossing, Andover, MA. Owned by James H. Eaton, 
III, Charles E. Cyr, Civil Engineer, dated February 19, 1978" which 
plan is recorded with Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 
Number 8052. 

On petition of Kevin J. Sullivan and Others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 53 
as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 54. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 
Article VIII, of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

(1) That a new Section VIII. C. 2. is inserted to read: 

"2. Planning Board Special Permits: 

a. Applicability : The Planning Board shall act as 
the Special Permit granting authority for the follow- 
ing Special Permits: 

(1) Reduction or change in location of parking 
spaces required in the GB district, under Section 
VI.A.6.h of this By-Law; 

(2) Cluster Development, under Section VI. D of 
this By-Law; 

(3) Removal or Regrading Incidental to Subdivision 
Development, under Section VI. E. 1.2. (a), (b), (c), 
of this By-Law; 

(4) Attached Cluster, under Section VI. 0.6 of 
this By-Law; 

(5) Certain uses in the Retail Priority 
Overlay District, under Section T ,r .C.2.c 
of this By-Law; 

(6) Certain uses in the Watershed Protection 
Overlay District, under Section VI. P. of 
this By-Law. 



82 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 54. (Cont'd ) 

b. Application: The Planning Board may from time to time, 
establish and amend the form and content and general filing 
instruction of the applications for Special Permits which 
it is empowered to grant. The form of application and 
general filing instructions shall be filed with the Town 
Clerk and the Department of Community Development and 
Planning. 

c. Public Hearing: 

(1) The Planning Board shall hold a public 
hearing in conformance wlththe provisions 

of M.G.L. Chapter 40A, Section 9 and with the 
provisions of the Andover Zoning By-Law; 

(2) The public hearing shall be held within 

65 days after the filing of the application; 

(3) Notice shall be given by publication and 
posting and by first-class mailings to 
parties of interest" as defined in M.G.L. 
Chapter 40A Section 11. 

d. Decision: 

(1) The decision of the Planning Board shall 
be based on: 

1. the specific standards described in 
the section of this By-Law which cor- 
responds to the type of Special Permit 
sought from the Planning Board; 

ii. the Special Permit criteria stated 
below in Section VIII. C. 3. of this By-Law; 

(2) The decision of the Planning Board shall 
be filed with the Board and the Town Clerk 
within ninety (90) days following the 
close of the public hearing; 

(3) Failure of the Board to act within ninety 
(90) days of the close of the Public Hearing 
shall be deemed a grant of the permit 
applied for; 

(4) Issuance of the Special Permit shall re- 
quire a two-thirds vote of the Planning 
Board if its full membership exceeds five 
(5) members, a vote of at least four (4) 
members if its membership is five (5) 
members, and a unanimous vote if its 
full membership is three (3) members." 



83 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 54. (Cont'd) 



(2) That existing Section VIII. C. subparagraphs 2., 3., 4., and 5., 
are renumbered subparagraphs 3., 4., 5., and 6. 

or pass or take any vote or action relative to any of said proposed 
amendents. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 54 as printed in the warrant and that the reading of the Article 
in its entirety be waived. It was further voted that in the event Article 
62 did not pass, Section VIII. C. 2a. (5) would be stricken, 
also, in the event Article 66 did not pass, Section VIII. C. 2a (6) would 
be stricken. 

(Note: Article 62 Section 1,2,3 passed. Article 66 passed) 

Section 4 and 5 were DEFEATED. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII, of the Town By-Laws as follows: 

(1). That a new Section VIII. C. 2 is inserted to read: 

"2. Planning Board Special Permits 

a. Applicability: The Planning Board shall act as the 
Special Permit granting authority for the following 
Special Permits: 

(1) Reduction or change in location of parking 
spaces required in the GB district, under Section 
VI.A.6.h. of this By-Law; 



(2) Cluster Development, under Section VI. D. of 
this By-Law; 

(3) Removal or Regrading Incidental to Subdivision 
Development, under Section VI. E. 1.2. (a) , (b), (c) of 
this By-Law; 

(4) Attached Cluster, under Section VI. 0.6. of this 
By-Law; 

* (5) Certain uses in the Retail Priority Overlay Dis- 
trict, under Section IV.C.2.C of this By-Law. 

(6) Certain uses in the Watershed Protection Overlay 
District, Under Section VI. P. of this By-Law. 

* This section is deleted and section (6) becomes (5). 



84 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 54. (Cont'd) 



b. Application: The Planning Board may, from time to time 
establish and amend the form and content and general filing 
instructions of the applications for Special Permits which 
it is empowered to grant. The form of application and 
general filing instructions shall be filed with the Town 
Clerk and the Department of Community Development and Planning. 

c. Public Hearing: 

(1) The Planning Board shall hold a public hearing in 
conformance with the provisions of M.G.L. Chapter 40A, 
Section 9 and with the provisions of the Andover Zoning 
By-Law; 

(2) The public hearing shall be held within 65 days 
after the filing of the application; 

(3) Notice shall be given by publication and posting and 
by first-class mailings to "parties of interest" as 
defined in M.G.L. Chapter 40A, Section 11. 

d. Decision: 

(1) The decision of the Planning Board shall be based on: 

i. the specific standards described in the Section 
of this By-Law which corresponds to the type of 
Special Permit sought from the Planning Board: 

i.i. the Special Permit criteria stated below in 
section VIII. C. 3. of this By-Law; 

(2) The decision of the Planning Board shall be filed 
with the Board and the Town Clerk within ninety (90) 
days following the close of the public hearing: 

(3) Failure of the Board to act within ninety (90) 
days of the close of the Public Hearing shall be deemed 
a grant of the permit applied for; 

(4) Issuance of the Special Permit shall require a 
two-thirds vote of the Planning Board if its full 
membership exceeds five (5) Members, a vote of at 
least four (4) members if its membership is five (5) 
members, and a unanimous vote if its full membership 
is three (3) members." 

(2). That existing Section VIII. C. subparagraphs 2., 3., 4., and 
5., are renumbered subparagraphs 3., 4., 5., and 6. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



85 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 

ARTICLE 55. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 

Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

(1) That a new Section VI. Q. is inserted to read: 

"VI. Q. Site Plan Review 

1. Purpose: The purposes of the site plan review procedure are: 

a. to administer the provisions of this By-Law; 

b. to ensure that development will be designed and 
constructed in a manner which promotes the appropriate 
use of land and upholds the purposes and objectives of 
M.G.L. Chapter 40A. 

2. Applicability: No building permit shall be issued for 
new construction or enlargement of a building in which 
commercial, industrial, institutional, and/or multi-family 
use or uses are located unless and until a Site Plan Review 
Certificate of Approval has been issued in conformance 
with this Section VI. Q. except for the following: 

a. New multi-family dwelling construction subject to 
provisions of Section VI. 0.6. of this By-Law, 

which contains separate site plan review requirements 
and procedures; 

b. Creation of additional residential dwelling unit(s) 
within a dwelling existing prior to March 10, 1941, 
subject to the provisions of Section VI. 0.1. for 
district MF: 

c. An enlargement of a building described in Section 
VI.Q.2.a. & 2.b. above which results in less than 300 
square feet of new gross floor area; 

3. Contents of Application: The applicant shall submit the 
following documentation as application materials: 

a. A site plan, prepared by a registered professional 
architect, registered civil engineer or a professional 
landscape architect, drawn at a scale of 1"=40', 
containing the following Information: 

1. date; 

2. north arrow; 

3. name and address of owner; 

4; name and address of designer; 

5. locus plan; 

6. lot lines and setbacks 

7. adjacent streets and ways; 

8. owner and use of abutting parcels; 

86 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 55. (Cont'd) 

9. zoning district boundaries; 

10. wetlands and wetlands buffers, as shown on 
map entitled "Wetlands Areas of Andover, 
Massachusetts" available from the Andover 
Conservation Commission; 

11. All existing and proposed topography 
at 2' intervals; 

12. all test boring sites, keyed to accompanying 
documentation of results; 

13. All existing and proposed buildings, structures, 
parking and loading areas (with dimensional 
notations), driveways, walkways signs, fences 
and refuse collection areas; 

14. all existing structures and/or pavement to be 
removed or demolished; 

15. all utilities, including waterline locations, 
sewerline locations and profiles, and storm 
drainage systems; 

16. all areas designated as easements, conservation 
restriction area, or Open Space. 

b. A separate plan drawn at the same scale, showing 
landscaping and lighting details; 

c. A written statement detailing the size of the parcel, 
the proposed use, parking calculations, building footprint 
coverage, and calculations of volume of earth to be moved 
and removed. 

4. Procudure: 

a. Twelve (12) copies of the application materials shall be 
submitted to the Town planning staff; 

b. An Interdeparmental Review of the application materials 
shall be conducted by staff of the Departments of Community 
Development and Planning, Public Works, Police and Fire. Comments 
of the staff shall be submitted in writing to the Planning Board; 

c. Following receipt of staff comments, the Planning Board shall 
conduct a Site Plan Review during a regularly scheduled meeting. 
The Planning Board may approve the site plan only if it determines 
that the proposed development meets the intent and provisions of 
the Zoning By-Law and will not result in detriment to the Town 

or the neighborhood in which it is located. In approving or 
disapproving the site plan, the Planning Board shall, as a 
minimum, consider staff comments and the following: 



87 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 8, 1986 



ARTICLE 55 (Cont'd) 



(1) the proposed placement of buildings; 

(2) major topographical changes; 

(3) surface and ground water drainage and erosion 
control; 

(4) protection against flooding and inundation; 

(5) prevention of water pollution and environmental 
damage; 

(6) provision for adequate utility services; 

(7) provision of Off-street parking and loading; 

(8) location of intersections of driveways and 
streets; 

(9) the effect of additonal traffic created by the 
development on intersections and streets likely to 
be affected by the proposed development; 

d. The Planning Board shall vote to either approve or deny the Sit| 
Plan or notify the applicant of deficiencies to be addressed in a 
follow-up site plan review prior to rendering a decision. A written 
approval of the Site Plan by the Planning Board shall be sent to the 
applicant and Inspector of Buildings, shall constitute a Site Plan 
Review Certificate of Approval and may include conditions to 

be enforced by the Inspector of Buildings; 

e. Once approved, a site plan may be modified only upon 
written approval of the Planning Board," 

(2) That Section VI. H. 4. is deleted in its entirety since it has 
been superceded by the procedurers required under the new 
Section VI. Q. 

or pass or take any vote or action relative to any said proposed 
amendments. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew M. Cirdwood,Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 55 
as printed in the warrant and the reading of the article in its entirety 
be waived. It was further voted that in the event Article 64 did not pass 
Section VI.Q.2b would be stricken. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII, of the Town By-Laws as follows: 

(1) That a new Section VI. Q. is inserted to read: 

"VI. Q. Site Plan Review 

1. Purpose: The purposes of the site plan review procudure are: 

a. to administer the provisions of this By-Law; 

b. to ensure that development will be designed and 
constructed in a manner which promotes the appropriate 
use of land and upholds the purposes and objectives of 
M.G.L. Chapter 40A. 



88 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 55. (Cont'd) 



2. Applicability: No building permit shall be issued for new 
construction or enlargement of a building in which commercial, 
industrial, institutional, and/or multif amily use or uses 
are located unless and until a Site Plan Review Certificate 

of Approval has been issued in conformance with this section 
VI. Q. except for the following: 

a. New multif amily dwelling construction subject to the 
provisions of Section VI. 0.6. of this By-Law, which 
contains separate site plan review requirements and 
procedures; 

* b. Creation of additional residential dwelling unit(s) 

within a dwelling existing prior to March 10, 1941, 
subject to the provisions of Section VI. 0.1. for 
district MP; 

c. An enlargement of a building described in Section 

VI.Q.2.a & 2.b. above which results in less than 300 
square feet of new gross floor area; 

3. Contents of Application: The applicant shall submit the 
following documentation as application materials; 

a. A site plan, prepared by a registered professional 
architect, registered civil engineer or a professional 
landscape architect, drawn at a scale of 1"=40', 
containing the following information: 

1. date; 

2. north arrow; 

3. name and address of owner; 

4. name and address of designer; 

5. locus plan; 

6. lot lines and setbacks; 

7. adjacent streets and ways; 

8. owner and use of abutting parcels; 

9. zoning district boundaries; 

10. Wetlands and wetlands buffers, as shown on 
maps entitled "Wetlands Areas of Andover, 
Massachusetts" available from the Andover 
Conservation Commission; 

* Article 64 did not pass, therefore, section b is deleted and c 
section becomes b section. 



89 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 



ARTICLE 55. (Cont'd ) 

11. all existing and proposed topography 
at 2' intervals; 

12. all test boring sites, keyed to accompanying 
documentation of results; 

13. all existing and proposed buildings, structures, 
parking and loading areas (with dimensional 
notations), driveways, walkways, signs, fences 
and refuse collection areas; 

14. all existing structures and/or pavement to be 
removed pr demolished; 

15. all utilities, including water line locations, 
sewerline locations and profiles, and storm 
drainage systems; 

16. all areas designated as easements, conservation 
restriction area, or Open Space. 

b. A separate plan drawn at the same scale, showing 
landscaping and lighting details; 

c. A written statement detailing the size of the 
parcel, the proposed use, parking calculations, building 
footprint coverage, and calculations of volume of earth 
to be moved and removed. 

4. Procedure: 

a. Twelve (12) copies of the application materials 
shall be submitted to the Town planning staff; 

b. An Interdepartmental Review of the application 
materials shall be conducted by staff of the 
Departments of Community Development and Planning, 
Public Works, Police and Fire. Comments of the staff 
shall be submitted in writing to the Planning Board; 

c. Following receipt of staff comments, the Planning 
Board shall conduct a Site Plan Review during a 
regularly scheduled meeting. The Planning Board may 
approve the site plan only if it determines that the 
proposed development meets the intent and provisions 
of the Zoning By-Law and will not result in detriment 
to the Town or the neighborhood in which it is 
located. In approving or disapproving the site plan, 
the Planning Board shall, as a minimum, consider staff 
comments and the following: 

(1) the proposed placement of buildings; 

(2) major topographical changes; 

(3) surface and ground water drainage and 
erosion control; 

(4) protection against flooding and inundation; 

(5) prevention of water pollution and environmental 
damage; 



90 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 55. (Cont'd) 

(6) provision for adequate utility services; 

(7) provision of off-street parking and loading; 

(8) location of intersections of driveways and 
streets; 

(9) the effect of additional traffic created by the 
development on intersections and streets likely to 
affected by the proposed development; 

d. The Planning Board shall vote to either approve or deny the 
Site Plan or notivy the applicant of deficiencies to be 
addressed in a follow-up site plan review prior to rendering 
a decision. A written approval of the Site Plan by the Plan- 
ning Board shall be sent to the applicant and Inspector of 
Buildings, shall constitute a Site Plan Review Certificate of 
Approval and may include conditions to be enforced by the 
Inspector of Buildings; 

e. Once approved, a site plan may be modified only upon written 
approval of the Planning Board." 

(2) That Section VI. H. 4. is deleted in its entirety since it has. heen 
superceded by the procedures required under the new Section VI. Q. 

or pass or take any vote or action relative to any said proposed 
amendments. 

The VOTE YES - 403 NO - 9. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 56. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Laws, 

Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

(1) That Section VI. A. 3. is deleted in its entirety and replaced with 
a new Section VI. A. 3. to read as follows: 

"3. Design Standards: 

a. Applicability: The design standards stated in this section 
shall apply to parking areas in the following zoning districts: 
Apartment; Shopping Center; Office Park: General Business; 
Industrial G; Industrial A; Industrial D. 

b. Dimensions: Parking spaces and maneuvering aisles shall be 
laid out in compliance with the minimum dimensions set forth in 
the following table: 



91 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 56. (Cont'd ) 

MIN. PARKING SPACE & AISLE DIMENSIONS FOR PARKING AREAS (in ft) 

















Width of 


Angle of 


Width of 


Depth of 




Maneuvering 


Parking 


Parking Spaces 


Parking 


Space 


Aisle 


61 to 90 degrees 


9' 


18' 




24' 


46 to 60 degrees 


9' 


18' 




18' 


45 degrees 


9' 


18' 




15' 


Parallel* 


8' 


22' 




14' (1-way) 
20' (2-way) 



* To be counted as a required parking space, a parallel parking 
space shall have a maneuvering space at least 20' deep adjacent 
in an aisle parallel to and abutting such parking space. 

c. Layout: 

(1) Access to and egress from all parking areas shall be only 
via driveways which meet the design standards of Section VI. A. 3. 

(2) All portions of all parking spaces, loading areas and 
maneuvering aisles shall be set back a minimum of five (5) 
feet from any street or way and a minumum of five (5) feet from 
any property line. Curbs, wheel stops, screening or similar 
barriers shall be installed along the setback line for parking 
and loading to prevent vehicles from being parked or driven 
within required setback areas or required landscaped areas; 

(3) Each required off-street parking space and loading area 
shall be designed so that any motor vehicle may proceed to and 
from said parking space or loading area without requiring the 
moving of any other vehicle or the passing over of any other 
parking space or loading area; 

(4) Each parking area shall be designed to provide a circulatior 
system within the lot so that all vehicles may exit from and 
enter onto the adjacent street or way by being driven in a 
forward direction and no vehicle shall be required to enter or 
leave by backing; 

(5) All required parking spaces (except those for residential 
uses in districts MF, SRA, SRB & SRC) shall be marked to 
provide delineation between parking stalls and aisles. 

d. Driveways: 

(1) The maximum number of driveways permitting entrance to and 
exit from a lot shall be limited to two per streetline. 

(2) The minimum width of a driveway used for two-way traffic sh; 
be 24'. The minimum width of a driveway used for one-way traffi< 
shall be 14'. The maximum width shall not exceed 30'. 



92 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 19 86 

ARTICLE 56, (Cont'd) 

(3) Driveways shall be located so as to minimize conflict with 
traffic on public streets and where good visibility and sight 
distances are available to observe approaching pedestrian and 
vehicular traffic. 

e. Loading Areas: 

(1) An adequate number of off-street loading areas shall be 
provided for any use which may be serviced by delivery vehicles; 

(2) Loading areas shall be located in side or rear yards only; 

(3) Each loading area shall be located separately from employee 
and customer parking and shall be designed to protect pedestrian 
safety and avoid traffic conflicts with vehicles within, without, 
and entering and leaving the lot where the loading area is located; 

(4) No area may be utilized and counted as both a required parking 
space and a required loading area; 

(5) Each loading area shall consist of a bay measuring at least 
30' long, 12' wide and 14' high if covered and a maneuvering space 
equal to the length of the bay. 

f. Additional Standards for General Business District: Where alternative 
access locations are feasible, parking lot driveways shall not provide 
access onto Main Street unless granted a Special Permit by the Planning 
Board upon its determination that such access onto Main Street is 
dictated by consideration of safety, congestion or conflict with other 
premises. 

g. Additional Standards for Industrial Districts: In all Industrial 
districts, the following shall apply: 

(1) Each parking area shall contain no more than two hundred 
forty (240) parking spaces; 

(2) Each parking area shall be enclosed (except for access 
points) by a landscaped buffer not less than twelve (12) feet 
vide, planted with shade trees; 

(3) Each parking area shall have interior landscaping areas; 
primarily planted with trees, equivalent in size to five (5) 
per cent of that parking area's total pavement area; 

(4) There shall be no more than thirty (30) spaces in any 
uninterrupted row; 

(5) The size of a parking space may be reduced to eight and a 
half (8 1/2) feet wide by eighteen (18) feet deep which shall be 
in addition to areas required for driveways, loading, walks and 
circulation if the parking lot is to service all-day parkers. 
Uses which generate requent parking space turnover shall be 
required to have the standard size parking spaces (nine(9)feet 
wide by eighteen (18) feet deep)." 

(2) That Section VI.A.6.i. and Section VI.A.7.C and Section VI.A.7.d. 
are deleted in their entirety, since they are superceded by the 
new Section VI. A. 3. 



93 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 56. (Cont'd) 

or pass or take any vote or action relative to any of said proposed amendmer 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 56 as 
printed in the warrant and that the reading of the Article in its entirety 
be waived. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows 

(1) That Section VI. A. 3. is deleted in its entirety and replaced with a 
new Section VI. A. 3 to read as follows: 

"3. Design Standards: 

a. Applicability: The design standards stated in this section shall 
apply to parking areas in the following zoning districts: Apartment; 

'shopping Center; Office Park; General Business; Industrial G; Industria 
Industrial D. 

b. Dimensions: Parking spaces and maneuvering aisles shall be laid out 
in compliance with the minimum dimensions set forth in the following 

MIN. PARKING SPACE & AISLE DIMENSIONS FOR PARKING AREAS (in ft) 



Angle of 


Width of 


Depth of 




Width 


of 


Parking 


Parking Space 


Parking 


Space 


Maneuvering Aisle 


61 to 90 degrees 


9' 


18' 






24' 


46 to 60 degrees 


9' 


18' 






18' 


45 degrees 


9' 


18" 






15' 


parallel* 


8' 


22' 






14' (1-way) 
20' (2-way) 



* To be counted as a required parking space, a parallel parking 
space shall have a maneuvering space at least 20' deep adjacent in 
an aisle parallel to and abutting such parking space. 

c. Layout: 

(1) Access to and egress from all parking areas shall be 
only via driveways which meet the design standards of Section 
VI.A.3.c; 

(2) All portions of all parking spaces, loading areas and 
maneuvering aisles shall be set back a minimum of five (5) 
feet from any street or way and a minimum of five (5) feet 
from any property line. Curbs, wheel stops, screening or 
similar barriers shall be installed along the setback line 
for parking and loading to prevent vehicles from being 
parked or driven within required setback areas or required 
landscaped area; 



94 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, .APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 56. (Cont'd) 

(3) Each required off-street parking space and loading area 
shall be designed so that any motor vehicle may proceed to 
and from said parking space or loading area without requiring 
the moving of any other vehicle or the passing over of any 
other parking space or loading area; 

(4) Each parking area shall be designed to provide a 
circulation system within the lot so that all vehicles may 
exit from and enter onto the adjacent street or way by 
being driven in a forward direction and no vehicle shall be 
required to enter or leave by backing; 

(5) All required parking spaces (except those for residential 
uses in districts MF, SRA, SRB, & SRC) shall be marked to 
provide delineation between parking stalls and aisles. 

d. Driveways: 

(1) The maximum number of driveways permitting entrance to 
and exit from a lot shall be limited to two per streetline. 

(2) The minimum width of a driveway used for two-way traffic 
shall be 24'. The minimum width of a driveway used for one-way 
traffic shall be 14'. The maximum width shall not exceed 30'. 

(3) Driveways shall be located so as to minimize conflict 
with traffic on public streets and where good visibility and 
sight distances are available to observe approaching pedestrian 
and vehicular traffic. 

e. Loading Areas: 

'(1) An adequate number of off-street loading areas shall be 
provided for any use which may be serviced by delivery 
vehicles; 

(2) Loading areas shall be located in side or rear yards only; 

(3) Each loading area shall be located separately from 
employee and customer parking and shall be designed to 
protect pedestrian safety and avoid traffic conflicts with 
vehicles within, without, and entering and leaving the lot 
where the loading is located; 

(4) No area may be utilized and counted as both a required 
parking space and a required loading area; 

(5) Each loading area shall consist of a bay measuring at 
least 30* long, 12' wide and 14' high if covered and a 
maneuvering space equal to the length of the bay. 



95 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 56. (Cont'd) 

f. Additional Standards for General Business District: Where 
alternative access locations are feasible, parking lot driveways 
shall not provide access onto Main Street unless granted a Special 
Permit by the Planning Board upon its determination that such 
access onto Main Street is dictated by consideration of safety, 
congestion or conflict with other premises. 

g. Additional Standards for Industrial Districts; In all 
Industrial districts, the following shall apply: 

(1) Each parking area shall contain no more than two 
hundred forty (240) parking spaces; 

(2) Each parking area shall be enclosed (except for 
access points) by a landscaped buffer not less than 
twelve (12) feet wide, planted with shade trees; 

(3) Each parking area shall have interior landscaping 
areas, primarily planted with trees, equivalent in size 
to five (5) per cent of that parking area's total 
pavement area; 

(4) There shall be no more than thirty (30) spaces in any 
uninterrupted row; 

(5) The size of a parking space may be reduced to eight 
and a half (8 1/2) feet wide by eighteen (18) feet deep 
which shall be in addition to areas required for driveways, 
loading, walks and circulation if the parking lot is to 
service all-day parkers. Uses which, generate frequent 
parking space turnover shall be required to have the 
standard size parking spaces (nine (9) feet wide by eighteen 
(18) feet deep)." 

(2) That Section VI. A. 6.1. and Section VI.A.7.C. and Section VI.A.7.d 
are deleted in their entirety, since they are superceded by the new 
Section VI. A. 3. 

or pass or tak any vote or action relative to any of said proposed 
amendments. 

The VOTE YES - 350 NO - 25. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 57 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Laws, 

Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

That in the second paragraph of Section VI. A. 3. the phrase 
"(except those for single-family homes)" is deleted and 
the following phrase is substituted: "(except those for 
residential uses in districts MF, SRA, SRB & SRC)", the 
paragraph as so amended to read as follows: "All required 
parking spaces (except those for residential uses in dis- 
tricts MF, SRA, SRB & SRC) shall be marked to provide 
delineation between parking stalls & aisles." 

or pass or take any vote or action relative thereto. 

Article 57 was WITHDRAWN. 



96 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 



ARTICLE 58 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 

Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, by striking out Section VI. A. 7. a. (4) 

in its entirety and substituting the following: 

"VI. A. 7. a. (4) The number of parking spaces required by Section 
VI. A. 4. may be reduced upon the written deter- 
mination of the Building Inspector, based on the 
Planning Board's written recommendation to him, 
following its site plan review, that special 
circumstances render a lesser number of spaces 
adequate for all parking needs. In order to 
qualify for a reduction, the Petitioner must 
present a site plan showing that all parking 
spaces needed to meet the requirements of the 
Table Of Off-Street Parking Requirements (Section 
VI. A. 4.) could be built on the site. Those spaces 
to.be waived shall be marked 'Reserve Parking 
Area(s)' on the plan, which shall be kept on file 
with a copy of the Planning Board's written 
recommendation and a copy of the Building 
Inspector's decision to grant a reduction. The 
'Reserve Parking Area(s)' are to be maintained as 
landscaped areas unless and until construction of 
additional parking spaces is required by the 
Building Inspector. No building other than parking 
spaces shall ever be allowed in this area. 

or pass or take any action or vote relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 58 
as printed in the warrant and that the reading of the Article in its 
entirety be waived. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, by striking 
out Section VI.A.7.a. (4) in its entirety and substituting the following: 

"VI.A.7.a. (4) The number of parking spaces required by Section 
VI. A. 4. may be reduced upon the written deter- 
mination of the Building Inspector, based on the 
Planning Board's written recommendation to him, 
following its site plan review, that special 
circumstances render a lesser number of spaces 
adequate for all parking needs. In order to 
qualify for a reduction, the Petitioner must 



97 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 
ARTICLE 58. (Cont'd) 

present a site plan showing that all parking 
spaces needed to meet the requirements of the 
Table Of Off-Street Parking Requirements (Section 
VI. A. 4.) could be built on the site. Those spaces 
to be waived shall be marked 'Reserve Parking 
Area(s) 1 on the plan, which shall be kept on file 
with a copy of the Planning Board's written 
recommendation and a copy of the Building 
Inspector's decision to grant a reduction. The 
'Reserve Parking Area(s)' are to be maintained as 
landscaped areas unless and until construction of 
additional parking spaces is required by the 
Building Inspector. No building other than parking 
spaces shall ever be allowed in this area. 

The VOTE YES - 457 NO - 1. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 59. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning 
By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, by striking out Section 
V.B.8.a. in its entirety and substituting the following Section 
V.B.8.a. and new V.B.8.b. : 

"V.B.8. INDUSTRIAL DISTRICTS: 

a. The corresponding front, side and rear Minimum Yard Depth 
requirements stated in Section V.A. of the Zoning By-Law for 
Industrial A and Industrial D and Office Park Districts shall 
apply to all non-residential facilities, including structures, 
parking areas, driveways, tanks, loading bays, outdoor storage 
or work areas, and similar accessory operations, located or to 
be located on a lot in non-residential use, if said lot in non- 
residental use abuts a lot in residential use within said Industrial 
A or Industrial D or Office Park District, or if said lot in 
non-residential use abuts a lot zoned Single Residence A or B 
or C, or if said lot in non-residential use abuts a public or 
private way which itself abuts in whole or in part a Single 
Residence A or B or C district. 

b. In Industrial A and Industrial D and Office Park Districts, 
no non-residential structure shall be erected nearer than three 
hundred (300) feet to the outside wall of any existing dwelling, 
regardless of the zoning district in which said dwelling is 
situated, and whether or not a public or private way lies within 
said three hundred (300) feet." 

And further, that existing subsections V.B.8.b and c. and d. are 
renumbered as V.B.8.C. and d. and e. 

or pass or take any vote or action relative thereto. 

98 












ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 

ARTICLE 59. (Con't) 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 
Article 59 as printed in the warrant and the reading of the Article in 
its entirety be waived. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, by 

striking out Section V.B.8.a in its entirety and substituting the 

following Section V.B.8.a. and new V.B.8.b.: 
"V.B.8. INDUSTIAL DISTRICTS: 

a. The corresponding front, side, and rear Minimum Yard Depth 
requirements stated in Section V.A. of the Zoning By-Law for 
Industrial A and Industrial D and Office Park Districts shall 
apply to all non-residential facilities, including structures, 
parking areas, driveways, tanks, loading bays, outdoor storage 
or work areas, and similar accessory operations, located or to 
be located on a lot in non-residential use, if said lot in non- 
residential use abuts a lot in residential use within said 
Industrial A or Industrial D or Office Park District, or if 
said lot in non-residential use abuts a lot zoned Single 
Residence A or B or C, or if said lot in non-residential use 
abuts a public or private way which itself abuts in whole or 

in part a Single Residence A or B or C district. 

b. In Industrial A and Industrial D and Office Park Districts, 
no non-residential structure shall be erected nearer than three 
hundred (300) feet to the outside wall of any existing dwelling, 
regardless of the zoning district in which said dwelling is sit- 
uated, and whether or not a public or private way lies within 
said three hundred (300) feet." 

And further, that existing subsections V.B.8.b. and c. and d. are 
renumbered as V.B.S.c. and d. and e. . 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

i 

ARTICLE 60. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 

Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

(1) That the first line of Section V.B.7.C. is amended by 
deleting the words "Section IV. B., Par. 5" and substituting 
the words "Section IV. B. , Par. 3c" 

(2) That the fourth line of existing Section VI. 0.4. is 
amended by deleting the words "a residential" and sub- 
stituting the words "an existing non-residential." 

or pass or take any vote or action relative thereto. 

A report'by the Andover Planning Board was read by Andruw M. Girdwood, Jr. 



99 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 60. (Cont'd) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 
approve Article 60 as printed in the warrant and the reading of the 
Article in its entirety be waived. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as 
follows: 

(1) That the first line of Section V.B.7.C. is amended by 
deleting the words "Section IV. B. , Par. 5" and substituting 
the words "Section IV. B. , Par. 3c." 

(2) That the fourth line of existing Section VI. 0.4. is amended 
by deleting the words "a residential" and substituting the words 

"an existing non-residential." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 61 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 
Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, to strengthen setback and landcaping/ 
buffer standards in the General Business District to protect residential 
properties from Visual intrusion by business uses, as follows: 

(1) That Section V.B.7.a. is deleted in its entirety and replaced with 
a new Section V.B.7.a. to read: 

"a. No building in a business district shall be erected or 
expanded within fifteen (15) feet of a building containing a 
residential use, regardless of the zoning district in which 
said building containing a residential use is located." 

(2) That the title of Section VI. C. is changed from "Landscaping" 
to "Landscaping, Buffering, Lighting". 

(3) That Section VI. C. is amended to add a New Section VI. C. 3., 
as so amended to read: 

"3. In General Business Districts, all lots in use other than 
solely as single family residential shall meet the following 
standards: 

a. A buffer area shall be provided for screening purposes 
along the entire length of each property line (excluding 
driveway access points) which abuts either: (1) a lot 
which is zoned Multi-Family or Single Residence A, B, or 
C; or (2) a lot which contains a residential use, regardless 
of the zoning district in which said lot is located. The 
following standards shall apply: 



100 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 61. (Cont'd) 



i. Width: The buffer area shall measure at least 
five (5) feet in width. 

ii. Screening Materials: The buffer area shall provide 
screening in accordance with the following design stand- 
ards : 

(a) If a landscaped treatment is selected, minimum 
requirements are plantsings of evergreen shrubs 
measuring at least four (4) feet high at time of 
planting and which may be expected to form a six 
(6) foot high screen within three years, the entire 
length of the buffer area to be 80% or more opaque 
when viewed horizontally. 

(b) If a fencing treatment is selected, minimum 
requirements are a solid fence six (6) feet in 
height with twenty percent (20%) or more of the 
fence face planted with evergreens, such screening 
to be compatible with the character of the neighbor- 
hood. 

iii. Curbing: Where landscaped areas abut parking 
areas and /or driveways, the landscaped areas shall be 
protected from vehicular encroachment by curbs or berms. 

iv. Maintenance: The owner of the property shall be 
responsible for the proper maintenance and replacement 
of all landscape materials. All fences shall be main- 
tained in a safe condition. Planted screening shall 
be maintained and dead portions of any natural screening 
shall be promptly replaced. 

b. Where exterior lighting is installed on said lot, it 
shall be designed and installed so as to prevent glare or 
overspill from the light source onto adjacent property or 
into any public way." 

or to pass or take any vote or action relative to any of said proposed 
amendments. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 
61 as printed in the warrant and reading of the Article in its 
entirety by waived. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, to 
strengthen setback and landscaping/buffer standards in the General 
Business District to protect residential properties from visual 
intrusion by business uses, as follows: 

101 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 61. (Cont'd) 



(1) That Section V.B.7.a. is deleted in its entirety and replaced 
with a new Section V.B.7.a. to read: 

"a. No building in a business district shall be erected or 
expanded within fifteen (15) feet of a building containing 
a residential use, regardless of the zoning district in 
which aaid building containing a residential use is located." 

(2) That the title of Section VI. C. is changed from "Landscaping" 
to "Landscaping, Buffering, Lighting". 

(3) That Section VI. C. is amended to add a new Section VI. C. 3., 
as so amended to read: 

"3. In General Business Districts, all lots in use other than 
solely as single family residential shall meet the following 
standards: 

a. A buffer area shall be provided for screening purposes 
along the entire length of each property line (excluding 
driveway access points) which abuts either: (1) a lot 
which is zoned Multi-Family or Single Residence A,B, or 
C; or (2) a lot which contains a residential use, regard- 
less of the zoning district in which said lot is located. 
The following standards shall apply: 

i. Width: The buffer area shall measure at least 
five (5) feet in width. 

ii. Screening Materials: The buffer area shall provide 
screening in accordance with the following design standards 

(a) If a landscaped treatment is selected, minimum 
requirements are plantings of evergreen shrubs 
measuring at least four (4) feet high at time of 
planting and which may be expected to form a six 
(6) foot high screen within three years, the entire 
length of the buffer area to be 80% or more opaque 
when viewed horizontally. 

(b) If a fencing treatment is selected, minimum 
requirements are a solid fence six (6) feet in height 
with twenty percent (20%) or more of the fence face 
planted with evergreens, such screening to be 
compatible with the character of the neighborhood. 

iii. Curbing: Where landscaped areas abut parking areas 
and/or driveways, the landscaped areas shall be protected 
from vehicular encroachment by curbs or berms. 



102 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 62. (Cont'd) 



iv. Maintenance: The owner of the property shall be 
responsible for the proper maintenance and replacement 
of all landscape materials. All fences shall be main- 
tained in a safe condition. Planted screening shall be 
maintained and dead portions of any natural screening 
shall be promptly replaced. 

b. Where exterior lighting is installed on said lot, it shall 
be designed and installed so as to prevent glare or overspill 
from the light source onto adjacent property or into any public 
way," 

The VOTE YES - 409 NO - 11. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 62. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 
Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

(1) That Section III. A. is amended to add a new Section III. A. A. to 
read: 

"Overlay District: 

Flood Hazard Overlay District 
Retail Priority Overlay District 
Watershed Protection Overlay District" 

(2) That Section III.B. is deleted in its entirety and replaced with 
a new Section III.B. to read: 

"B. District Boundaries: The boundaries of districts are located 
and described by detailed written descriptions and/or by delineation 
on zoning maps on file in the office of the Town Clerk, which 
descriptions and delineations shall be deemed a part of the By-Law. 
• Where detailed written descriptions and a zoning map each intend 
to describe the same boundary of a district and in so doing one 
appears to conflict with or differ from the other, then in all such 
cases the detailed written description shall be conclusive and 
prevail over the zoning map. 

The boundaries of the Flood Hazard Overlay District shall, however, 
enclose all those areas designated Zone A, Zone A6, or Zone A9 on 
Federal Insurance Administration (FIA) maps titled "Flood Insurance 
Rate Maps, Town of Andover, MA.," effective date August 1, 1978, 
and a Floodway is designated as shown on F.I. A. maps entitled 
"Flood Boundary and Floodway Maps, Town of Andover, MA.," effective 
date August 1, 1978, in both cases as further specified in F.I. A. 
Flood Insurance Study Town of Andover, February, 1978, all of 
which documents are on file with the Town Clerk, Planning Board 
and Inspector of Buildings." 



103 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 62. (Cont'd) 



(3) That Section III.E. is deleted in its entirety and replaced with 
a New Section III.E. to read: 

"E. Overlay Districts: Overlay Districts shall be superimposed 
on other districts established by this By-Law. 

Any land lying within such overlay districts shall also be subject 
to and have the benefit of the development and use regulations 
for the applicable underlying districts (s) and shall, in 
addition, conform to the additional regulations of the one or 
more overlay districts in which the land lies. 

In the event of any conflict between the regulations of two or 
more overlay districts which apply to the same parcel of land, 
or in the event of conflict between an underlying district (s) 
and an overlay district affecting it, the conflict shall be 
resolved by applying the most restrictive regulations." 

(4) That a new Section IV. C. "Overlay District Use Regulations," 
is added to read: 

"C. Overlay District Use Regulations: 

1. Flood Hazard Overlay District: for rules and provisions 
regulating and limiting the use of land and construction 
of buildings in Flood Hazard Districts, see and comply 
with Section VI. I. of this By-Law. 

2. Retail Priority Overlay District: 

a. Purpose: The purpose of the Retail Priority Overlay 
District is: to reinforce the retail base of Andover's 
Central Business District; to encourage the location 

of shopping opportunities in proximity to public parking 
lots; and to provide opportunities for retail services 
to concentrate for the convenience of the public and so 
to establish mutually beneficial relationships with 
each other. 

b. Uses by Right: Only the following uses shall be 
permitted by right at the first floor street level 
within the Retail Priority District: 

(1) establishment for personal or consumer service; 

(2) establishment for retail sale of merchandise; 

(3) restaurant where the principal activity is the 
service or sale of food or drink for indoor 
consumption on primises; 

(4) advertising signs or devices subject to the 
requirements of Section VLB. of this By-Law. 



104 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 62. (Cont'd) 



c. Uses By Planning Board Special Permit Only: the 
following uses may be allowed in a Retail Priority 
Overlay District at the first floor (street) level 
by Special Permit issued by the Planning Board sub- 
ject to a determination that: (i) the size and 
location of euch use would not be incompatible with 
the general retail nature of the Retail Priority 
Overlay District; and (ii) that the Central Business 
District and the Retail Priority Overlay District 
in which the use is sought are not at the time of 
the special permit oversupplied or saturated with 
the use applied for: 

(1) banking establishment; 

(2) Self-service laundry and/or drycleaning 
operation. 

3. Watershed Protection Overlay District: for rules and 
provisions regulating and limiting the use of land and 
construction of buildings in the Watershed Protection 
Overlay District, see and comply with Section VI. P. of 
this By-Law." 

(5) That each of the following areas of the Town of Andover lying 
within the General Business district be and hereby is 
established as a Retail Priority Overlay District, namely 
those areas within the following described bounds, which 
shall be shown on the Zoning Map of Andover: 

a. (all lots referenced appear on Assessors' Map 39) 
Beginning at the northwest corner of Lot 3 and running 
easterly along the northern boundary of Lots 3 and 4 to 
that line's intersection with the western boundary of 
Lot 5; thence northerly along the western boundary of 
Lot 5 to its northwestern corner; thence easterly along 
the northern boundary of Lot 5, continuing this line 
until it intersects with the easternmost corner of Lot 
26; thence continuing northwest along the easternmost 
boundaries of Lot 26 and Lot 23 to its intersection with 
the northerly boundary of Lot 6; thence continuing 
northeasterly along the northern boundaries of Lots 6, 
7, and 8 to its intersection with the western boundary 
of Lot 12; thence southerly along the eastern boundary 
of Lot 8 to its intersection with the northern boundary 
of Lot 9; thence easterly along the northern boundaries 
of Lots 9 and 10 to the northeastern corner of Lot 10; 



105 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 62. (Cont'd) 



thence southerly along the eastern boundary of Lot 10 
and continuing along that line to its intersection with 
the centerling of Park Street; thence westerly along the 
centerline of Park Street to a point opposite the south- 
west corner of Lot 3; thence northerly to the point of 
beginning. 

b. The entirety of Lot 100 (Assessors' Map 39). 

c. The entirety of Lot 28 (Assessors' Map 39). 

or pass or take any vote or action relative to any of said pro- 
posed amendments. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 62 
as printed in the warrant and that the reading of the Article in its 
entirety be waived. It was further moved that Article 62 be voted on in 
two sections: 

The first section to be voted on shall be 1 through 3. 

The second section to be voted on shall be 4 and 5. 
It was further moved that in the event Sections 4 and 5 of Article 62 
does not pass the reference to a "RETAIL PRIORITY OVERLY DISTRICT" 
shall be stricken from new Section III. A. 4. 

In the event that Article 66 does not pass, then the reference to 
"WATERSHED PROTECTION OVERLAY DISTRICT" shall be stricken from 
new Section III. A. 4. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as 
follows: 

(1) That Section III. A. is amended to add a new Section Til. A. 4. 
to read: 

"Overlay District: 

Flood Hazard Overlay District 
Watershed Protection Overlay District" 



106 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 
ARTICLE 62. (Cont'd) 



(2) That Section III.B. is deleted in its entirety and replaced 
with a new Section III.B. to read: 

"B. District Boundaries: The boundaries of districts are 
located and described by detailed written descriptions and/or 
by delineation on zoning maps on file in the office of the 
Town Clerk, which descriptions and delineations shall be 
deemed a part of the By-Law. Where detailed written descrip- 
tions and a zoning map each intend to describe the same boundary 
of a district and in so doing one appears to conflict with or 
differ from the other, then in all such cases the detailed 
written description shall be conslusive and prevail over the 
zoning map. 

The boundaries of the Flood Hazard Overlay District shall, 

however, enclose all those areas designated Zone A. Zone A6, 

or Zone A9 on Federal Insurance Administation (FIA) maps 

titled "Flood Insurance Rate Maps, Town of Andover, MA.," 

effective date August 1, 1978, and a Floodway is designated 

as shown on F.I. A. maps entitled "Flood Boundary and Floodway 

Maps, Town of Andover, MA.," effective date August 1, 1978, in 

both cases as further specified in F.I. A. flood Insurance Study, 

Town of Andover, February, 1978, all of which documents are on 

file with the Town Clerk, Planning Board and Inspector of Buildings." 

(3) That Section III.E. is deleted in its entirety and replaced 
with a New Section III.E. to read: 

"E. Overlay Districts: Overlay Districts shall be super- 
imposed on other districts established by this By-Law. 

Any land lying within such overlay districts shall also be 
subject to and have the benefit of the development and use 
regulations for the applicable underlying districts(s) and 
shall, in addition, conform to the additional regulations 
of the one or more overlay districts in which the land lies. 

In the event of any conflict between the regulations of two 
or more overlay districts which apply to the same parcel 
of land, or in the event of conflict between an underlying 
district (s) and an overlay district affecting it, the 
conflict shall be resolved by applying the most restrictive 
regulations." 

The VOTE First section (1 through 3) YES - 341 NO- 40 
More than the 2/3 required. 

Second section (4 and 5) YES - 153 NO - 338 
Less than the 2/3 required. 



107 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1986 



ARTICLE 63. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law 
and its accompanying Zoning Map, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as 
follows: 

That those lots shown on Lot 105 (12 Bartlet Street) and Lot 106 
(14 Bartlet Street) on Assessors' Map 39 are rezoned from Single 
Residence A to General Business or pass or take any vote or action 
relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend the 
Zoning By-Law and its accompanying Zoning Map, Article VIII of the 
Town By-Laws, as follows: 

That the Lot shown as Lot 105 (12 Bartlet Street) on Assessors' 
Map 39 be rezoned from Single Residence A to General Business. 

The VOTE YES -477 NO - 10. More than the 2/3 required. 
ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 

The check list were used at the entrance and showed 419 Voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order at 7:25 P.M. by James D. Doherty, 
Moderator. 

ARTICLE 64. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law, 
Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

(1) That Section III. A. 1. of the Zoning By-Law is amended to add a new 
use district, called Multi-Family, Section III.A.l. as so amended to read: 



108 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 64. (Cont'd) 

"1. Residence Districts: 

SRA - Single Residence A 
SRB - Single Residence B 
SRC - Single Residence C 

MF - Multi-Family 
APT - Apartment" 

(2) That the following area of the Town of Andover is hereby changed 
from a Single Residence A use district to a Multi-Family use 
district, namely that area within the following described bounds, 
which shall be shown on the Zoning Map of Andover: 

. Beginning at the northwest corner of Lot 61 (Assessors' 
Map 38) and running easterly along the northern 
boundary of Lot 61 (Assessors' Map 38) to High Street; 
thence easterly across High Street to the northwest 
corner of Lot 110 (Assessors' Map 38); thence easterly 
along the northern boundary of Lot 110 to its inter- 
section with Lot 143-A (Assessors' Map 38); thence 
southerly along the eastern boundary of Lot 110 to its 
intersection with Lot 123 (Assessors' Map 38); thence 
easterly along the northern boundaries of Lots 123 & 
124 (Assessors' Map 38) to the southwest ernmost corner 
of Maple Court; thence 6outh-southeasterly along the 
western boundary of Lots 142 and 138 (Assessors' Map 38) 
and continuing this line to the centerline of Elm Street; 
thence northeasterly along the centerline of Elm Street 
to the intersection of the centerlines of Elm & Summer 
Streets; thence easterly along the centerline of Summer 
Street to the intersection of the centerlines of Summer 
& Whittier Streets; thence southerly along the center- 
line of Whittier Street to the intersection of the 
centerlines of Whittier and Chestnut Streets; thence 
westerly along the centerline of Chestnut Street to the 
intersection of the centerlines of Chestnut and Bartlet 
Streets; thence southerly along the centerline of 
Bartlet Street to a point opposite the southern boundary 
of Lot 69 (Assessors' Map 39); thence westerly across 
Bartlet Street and continuing westerly alon£ the northern 
boundary of Lot 68 to its intersection with Lot 72 
(Assessors' Map 39); thence southerly along the western 
boundary of Lot 68 to its intersection with the boundary 
of lot 67 (Assessors' Map 39); thence westerly along 
the southern boundary of Lot 72 to its intersection with 
the eastern boundary of Lot 59 (Assessors' Map 39); thence 
northerly along the eastern boundary of Lot 59 to the 
intersection with the southern boundary of Lot 73 



109 









ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 64. (Cont'd ) 

(Assessors' Map 39); thence westerly along the northern 
boundary of Lot 59 (Assessors' Map 39); and continuing 
westerly to the centerline of South Main Street; thence 
northerly along the centerline of South Main Street to 
the intersection of the centerlines of South Main Street 
and Punchard Avenue; thence easterly along the center- 
line of Punchard Avenue to a point opposite the southwest 
corner of Lot 46 (Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly 
across Punchard Avenue and continuing northerly along 
the western boundary of Lot 46 to its intersection with 
Lot 41 (Assessors' Map 39); thence easterly across the 
northern boundary of Lot 46 to its intersection with 
Lot 49 (Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly along the 
eastern boundaries of Lots 41 and 40 to the intersection 
with Lot 55 (Assessors' Map 39); thence easterly along 
the southern boundary of Lot 55 to the intersection with 
Lot 53 (Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly along the 
eastern boundary of Lot 55 to the southwest corner of Lot 
54 (Assessors' Map 39); thence easterly across the southern 
boundary of Lot 54 (Assessors' Map 39) and continuing easterl 
to the centerline of Bartlet Street; thence northerly along 
the centerline of Bartlet Street to the intersection of 
the centerlines of Bartlet & Chestnut Streets; thence 
easterly along the centerline of Chestnut Street to a point 
opposite the southwest corner of Lot 107 (Assessors' Map 39); 
Thence northerly across Chestnut Street and continuing 
northerly along the western boundary of Lot 107 to the inter- 
section with Lot 105 (Assessors' Map 39)»; thence easterly 
across the northern boundary of Lot 107 to the intersection 
with Lot 108 (Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly along the 
eastern boundary of Lot 105 to the intersection with Lot 101 
(Assessors' Map 39); thence easterly along the southern 
boundaries of Lots 101, 100, and 98 to the intersection with 
Lot 116 (Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly along the 
eastern boundary of Lot 98 (Assessors' Map 39) and continuing 
northerly across Park Street and continuing northerly along 
the eastern boundary of Lot 87 to the intersection with Lot 8 
(Assessors' Map 39); thence westerly across the northern 
boundary of Lot 87 to the intersection with Lot 82 (Assessors 
Map 39); thence southerly along the eastern boundary of Lot 
to the intersection with Lot 83 (Assessors' Map 39); thence 
westerly along the northern boundary of Lot 83 and continuing 
westerly to the centerline of Florence Street; thence southe! 
along the centerline of Florence Street to a point opposite t 
southeast corner of Lot 11 (Assessors' Map 39); thence weste! 
across Florence Street and continuing westerly along the 
southern boundary of Lot 11 to the intersection with Lot 8 



110 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 64. CCont'd) 

(Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly along the eastern boundary 
of Lot 8 to the intersection with Lot 17 (Assessors' Map 39); 
thence westerly along the southern boundary of Lot 17 to the 
intersection with Lot 18 (Assessors' Map 39); thence northerly 
along the western boundary of Lot 17 and continuing northerly 
to the centerline of Elm Street; thence easterly along the 
centerline of Elm Street to the intersection of the centerlines 
of Elm Street and Elm Court; thence northwesterly along the 
centerline of Elm Court to a point opposite the southeast 
corner of Lot 120 (Assessors' Map 38); thence westerly along 
the southern boundary of Lot 120 to the intersection with 
Lot 115 (Assessors' Map 38); thence southerly along the 
eastern boundary line of Lot 115 to the intersection with 
Lot 118 (Assessors' Map 38); thence westerly along the 
southern boundary of Lot 115 and continuing westerly to the 
centerline of High Street; thence northerly along the 
centerline of High Street to a point opposite the southeast 
corner of Lot 56 (Assessors' Map 38); thence westerly across 
High Street and continuing westerly across the southern 
boundary of Lot 56 to the southwest corner of said Lot 

(Assessors' Map 38); thence northerly along the western 
boundaries of Lots 56, 57, 58, 59 60, and 61 (Assessors' 
Map 38) to the point of beginning. 

(3) That Section V.A. , Table of Dimensional Requirements is amended by 
adding a new line between the line beginning Single Residence "C" 
and the line beginning "Apartment", the new line to read as follows: 



Minimum Lot Dimensions 

Area Frontage 
(ref) District Square Feet Feet 

(new line) 

"Multifamily 7,500** 50 10 5 20 35" 

(4) That Section IV. B. , Table of Use Regulations, is. amended by striking 
its subheading 3., "Multiple Dwellings", in its entirety and 
substituting the following: 



Yard 


Depth 




Height 


Front 


Side 


Rear 


// of 


Feet 


Feet 


Feet 


Feet 



111 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 6^. (Cont'd) 

Residence Business Industrial 

(ref) SRA SRB SRC MF APT SC OP GB IC IA ID 

"3 Multifple Dwellings: 
a. Creation of BABANYN NNN NNN 

additional 

residential 

dwelling unit(s) 

within a dwelling 

existing prior to 

Viarch 10, 1941, 

subject to the 

provisions of 

Section VI. 0.2 for 

districts SRA & SRB 

and Section VI. 0.1 

for district MF 

b. Multiple Family NNNNBA NNN NNN 
dwelling subject 

to the provisions 
of Section VI. 0.3 
and Section V.A. of 
this By-Law 

c. New multifamily NNNNN NNBA NNN 
dwelling construc- 
tion, new combined 

multifamily and 
business construc- 
tion, and conversion 
or expansion of 
existing property 
to multifamily 
dwelling or com- 
bined use subject 
to the provisions 
of Section VI. 0.4 
and Section V. of 
this By-Law 

d. Conversion BANNNN NNN NNN 
of an existing 

non residential 
structure of 
50,000 square 
feet gross 
floor area or 
more to multi- 



112 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 

ARTICLE 64. (Cont'd) 

family use, and 
parking to 
service such 
use on the same 
or on ancillary 
parcel, subject 
' to Section VI. 0.5 
of this By-Law 

e. New Multifamily PB PB PB N N N N N N N N 
dwelling construc- 
tion subject to 
the provisions of 
Section VI. 0.6 of 
. this By-Law" 

(5) That Section IV. B., Table of Use regulations, is further .'mended by 
adding a new column, called MF, for Multi-Family use district, 
between the column marked "SRC" and the column marked "APT". Uses 
permitted in the Multi-family District as a matter of right, or by 
Special Permit, or not permitted in a Multi-Family District, shall 
be and shall be shown on. said table as those uses set forth in 
Section IV. B. 3., as amended by this Andover Town Warrant Article, 
paragraph numbered (4) immediately above, and also those uses set 
forth throughout the balance of the Table of Use Regulations in 
Section IV. B. under column SRA for all subsections of Section IV. B., 
except those of Section IV. B. 3. under said column SRA. 

(6) That Section VI. 0., Multiple Dwellings, is amended as follows: 

(a) By deleting the material through subparagraph VI. 0.1. and 
substituting the following: 

"0. Multiple Dwelling: Where multiple dwelling is permitted 
in a Multi-Family use district as a matter of right, the 
regulations and conditions set forth in Section VI. 0.1. below 
shall apply. In Single Residence A and B districts, 
creation of additional residential dwelling units within 
a dwelling units within a dwelling existing prior to March 
10, 1941, as provided in Section IV.B.3.a. of this By-Law, 
shall be by Special Permit of the Zoning Board of Appeals, 
subject to. the regulations and provisions set forth in 
Section VI. 0.2. below. The Zoning Board of Appeals (or the 
Planning Board, if so provided), may grant such Special 
Permits for the construction, conversion and occupancy of 
multiple dwellings, as are otherwise provided for in Section 
IV. B. 3., but subject, however, to the regulations, 
conditions, and provisions set forth in subparagraphs 
VI. 0.3. and 4. and 5. and 6. below, as they may be applicable. 



113 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 



ARTICLE 64. (Cont'd ) 

1. In a Multi-Family District, creation of additional residentail 
dwelling unit(s) shall be allowed only within a dwelling 
existing prior to March 10, 1941, as permitted by Section IV.B.3.a. 
of this By-Law: 

a. Applicability: Section VI. 0.1. shall apply to con- 
versions in a main dwelling structure only. Conversion 
of an accessory building into dwelling units shall not 
be allowed. 

b. Density: The maximum number of dwelling units allowed 
shall be determined according to the following criteria, 
all of which shall be satisfied: 

(1) There shall be at least two thousand five-hundred 
(2,500) square feet of lot area for each dwelling unit; 
and 

(2) Parking shall be provided on-site to meet the 
requirements of Section VI. A. of this By-Law; and 

(3) The total footprint of all buildings (including 
the primary dwelling building, attached and detached 
garages, and accessory buildings), parking areas and 
driveways shall not occupy more than fifty (50) 
percent of the total lot area; and 

(4) Any increase in the gross floor area of the structure 
shall be limited to a maximum of fifty (50) percent of 
the gross floor area of the existing residential 
dwelling structure; and 

(5) Construction which physically connects two 
structures to be one dwelling structure shall 
be prohibited. 

c. Landscaping and Buffering: 

(1) A landscaped area shall be established in 
the front yeard, which is defined as the space 
extending across the full width of the lot between 
the way on which the principal building thereon 
fronts and the nearest point of any building on 
the lot. A driveway for access to the side or rear 
of the lot may cross the front yard, but no parking 
area shall be allowed within the front yard boundaries; 

(2) Landscape buffers shall be installed to 
protect adjacent properties from direct sight 
lines to parking area(s). 






114 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 64. (Cont'd) 



d. Plan Review: Prior to seeking a building permit 
from the Building Department, the applicant shall 
submit the following information to the Town Planning 
Staff: 

(1) A site plan, prepared by a Registered 
Architect, Registered Civil Engineer, or 
Registered Land Surveyor, indicating: lot bound- 
aries and dimensions; number of existing and 
proposed dwelling units; existing and proposed building 
footprint ; driveway (s) ; parking area(s);and details of the 
landscape buffer. 

(2) Such front, side and rear elevation drawings 
as are necessary to show changes proposed to the 
exterior of the structure. 

The Planning staff shall either approve or deny the 
site plan or notify the applicant of deficiencies to 
be addressed, A written approval of the site plan 
by the planning staff shall be sent to the applicant 
and Inspector of Buildings, shall constitute a Site 
Plan Review Certificate of Approval, and may include 
conditions to be enforced by the Inspector of Buildings. 

■ 2. In the SRA & SRB Districts, creation of additional 
residential dwelling unit(s) shall be allowed only within a 
dwelling existing prior to March 10, 1941, as permitted by 
Section IV.B.3.a. of this By-Law: 

a. There shall be two thousand five hundred (2,500) square 
feet of lot area for each dwelling unit: 

b. Parking shall be provided on-site as required by 
Section VI. A. of this By-Law; 

c. The criteria of Section VIII. C. (Special Permits) of 
this By-Law shall be met. 

(b) By renumbering existing subparagraphs 2., 3., 4., & 5. 
as subparagraphs 3., 4., 5., & 6. 

or pass or take any vote or action relative to any of said proposed 
amendments. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Cur ley. 

Article 64 was DEFEATED. 



115 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 



ARTICLE 65. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law 
and its accompany Zoning Map, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, to 
relocate the zoning boundary between the Industrial D and Single 
Residence C districts in the Chandler Road area as follows: 

That the southerly boundary line along Chandler Road of the Indus- 
trial D district bounded by the Merrimack River is relocated 
to the following position: 

Beginning at a point two hundred (200) feet east of the center 
line of Brundrett Avenue and three hundred (300) feet north of 
the center line of Chandler Road, extending in an easterly and 
southeasterly direction along a line located three hundred (300) 
feet north of the center line of Chandler Road for such distance 
as will cause the relocated boundary to intersect three hundred 
(300) feet north of the center line of Chandler Road with the 
existing eastern boundary of said Industrial D district where it 
meets the Single Residence C district. 

or pass or take any vote or action relative thereto. 
Article 65. was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 66. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law 
and accompanying Zoning Map, Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as 
follows: 

That a new Section VI. P. is inserted to read as follows: 

"P. Watershed Protection Overlay Districts: 

1. . Purpose of District 

A watershed protection overlay district is established in the 
Town of Andover for the following purposes: 

a. to preserve and protect surface and groundwater 
resources in the Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed 
protection overlay district for the health, safety and 
welfare of its people; 

b. to protect the community from the detrimental use 
and development of land and waters within the watershed 
protection overlay district; and 



116 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 

2. Establishment and Definition of District 

a. The fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed protection 
overlay district includes all the lands which create 

the catchment or drainage areas of Fish Brook or Haggetts 
Pond as part of their natural or man-made drainage system. 
The district includes all areas designated on the map 
titled "Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond Watershed Protection 
Overlay District" dated December 1985, prepared by the 
Town Engineer, as amended, on file in the Office of the 
Town Clerk, which is hereby made part of the Town zoning 
maps; 

b. When a property owner seeks Town approval for any 
work done on a parcel which straddles the Fish Brook/ 
Haggetts Pond watershed protection overlay district 
boundary as shown on said map, the owner must include 
with his or her application a map on a scale of 1" 
equals 40' prepared by a Registered Professional Sur- 
veyor and approved in writing by the Town Engineer, 
showing the boundary on the owner's parcel; 

c. The Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed protection 
overlay district is an overlay district and shall be 
superimposed on the other districts established by 
this bylaw. Land in the watershed protection overlay 
district may be used for any purpose otherwise permitted 
in the underlying district, subject to the additional 
restrictions which follow in Sections VI. P. 3. through 
VI. P. 8. 

d. The Planning Board may, upon application of the owner 
of any parcel, determine what portion, if any, of such 
parcel is in the Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed. The 
owner must include with his or her application a map on a 
scale of 1" equals 40' prepared by a Registered Professional 
Surveyor and approved in writing by the Town Engineer, 
showing the boundary of the watershed protection overlay 
district with respect to said property. The Planning 
Board may issue an Order approving said plan of the parcel 

if the Planning Board determines that land on such parcel 
shown outside the Watershed Protection District is not part 
of the catchment or drainage areas of Fish Brook or Haggetts 
Pond or part of their natural or man-made drainage system. 

3. Permitted Uses 

The following uses are permitted within the watershed 
protection overlay district, subject to the design 
standards in Section VI. P. 6: 

a. conservation of soil, water and plants; 

b. outdoor recreation and nature study; 



117 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 



ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 

c. boat docks and landings, except on Haggetts Pond 
and Fish Brook; foot, bicycle, and/or horse paths and 
bridges; 

d. operation and maintenance of dams, splash boards, and 
other water control, supply and conservation devices; 

e. residential development, as permitted in the underlying 
district on lots which do not require subdivision approval; 

f. farming, gardening, nursery, conservation, forestry, 
harvesting, and grazing; 

g. earth removal as defined in Sections VI. E. 1.2., 1.3, 
and 1.4 where such removal will not endanger ground or 
surface water quality and where nonconstruction exca- 
vatio or grading shall not come closer than 4 feet 
above maximum groundwater elevation. The angle of graded 
slopes shall be no greater than that which can be held 

by existing or planned vegetation; 

h. construction, alteration, repair, and maintenance of 
municipal infrastructure including water system, sewer 
systems, drainage, roadways and public utilities. 

4. Special Permit Uses 

The Planning Board may allow the following uses within the 
watershed protection overlay district upon issuance of a 
Special Permit and subject to any additional conditions 
the Planning Board may impose: 

a. uses permitted in the underlying district; 

b. ponds or other changes in water bondies or courses, 
created for recreational use, agricultural use, or 
drainage improvements; 

c. the creation of ponds not subject to Conservation 
Commission jurisdiction under the Wetlands Protection 
Act; 

d. the storage, manufacture, or use of hazardous or toxic 
substances other than those prohibited by Section VI. P. 5 
below in a quantity that, if simultaneously spilled, dis- 
charged, or otherwise released, would cause any danger to 
public health of safety or would cause or contribute to 

an exceedance of any state or federal water quality cri- 
terion or standard, provided that heating oil used for 
residential purposes shall be stored within the residence 
and that all necessary measures shall be taken to prevent 
spill, discharge, or other release of the hazardous or 
toxic substances to the environment. 

118 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 

5. Prohibited Uses 

The following uses are prohibited within the watershed 
protection overlay district: 

a. the location of landfills and the storage of salt and 
road de-icing chemicals; 

b. any building, structure, land-disturbing activities, 
excavation, or fill except for that which is necessary 
for the operation, modification, repair, replacement, or 
expansion of the Town's public drinking water supply 
system and will serve the purposes set forth in Section 
VI. P. 1 of this By-Law, within 50 feet from the mean annual 
flood elevation of all water bodies and courses within 
the watershed protection district; 

c. general earth removal (sand pit) operations which 
would require the granting of a Special Permit from the 
Board of Selectmen under Section VI. E. 1.1 of this Bylaw; 

d. the disposal of solid waste or refuse, other than 
brush; 

e. gasoline service station, repair garage, or body 
shop for motorized vehicles; 

f. the dumping of snow contaminated by de-icing chemicals; 

g. the disposal of hazardous materials. 

6. Design Standards 

Any development of land within the watershed protection 
overlay district shall meet the following design stand- 
ards in addition to all standards imposed by the under- 
lying zoning district. Where a lot straddles the water- 
shed protection overlay district boundary, these standards 
shall apply to that portion of the lot in the watershed 
protection overlay district: 

a. Slopes which exceed an average of 15% over a distance 
of ten feet or more shall remain undisturbed; 

b. Where a lot is partially outside the watershed pro- 
tection overlay district, the site plan shall, to the 
greatest extent possible, locate pollution sources, such 
as subsurface sewage disposal systems, outside the 
district, 

c. Vegetation on the lot shall be planted and located in 
such a way as to maximize groundwater recharge, absorb 
and filter runoff, and reduce erosion; 



119 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 



ARTICEL 66. (Cont'd) 

d. All construction and land disturbing activities within 
the watershed protection overlay district shall be de- 
signed or sited to minimize erosion and runoff, by such 
practices as minimizing the construction period, slope 
stabilization, ditch maintenance, filtering, sedimenta- 
tion basins, and revegetation. 

7. . Procedure for Issuance of a Special Permit: 

a. Filing of the application: Eight C8) complete copies of 
the application for a Special Permit for land use within 

the watershed protection overlay district shall be filed 
with the Planning Board on a form approved by the Planning 
Board; 

b. Review by other boards and agencies: Before acting upon 
the application, the Planning Board shall submit it to the 
following boards and agencies which may review it jointly 

or separately: The Board of Health, the Conservation Commis- 
sion, the Department of Public Works, and other boards or 
agencies the Planning Board may deem appropriate. Any such 
agency to which petitions are referred for review shall 
submit such recommendations as it deem appropriate to the 
Planning Board and the applicant. Failure to make recom- 
mendations within twenty (20) days of receipt shall be 
deemed lack of comment or opposition. 

c. Further requirements for information: After the oppor- 
tunity for review by other boards and agencies, the Planning 
Board may require the applicant to supply more specific 
information about the proposed development as per questions 
and comments of the reviewing boards and agencies. Such 
additional information shall be submitted within ten (10) 
days after notice by the Planning Board 

d. Criteria for Planning Board decision: The Board may grant 
a Special Permit for land use within the watershed protection 
overlay district under Section VI. P. 7 of this ByLaw only if 

it finds that the applicant has met the general requirements 
of Section VIII. C. of this bylaw and that the applicant has 
demonstrated the following: 

(1) that the plan will preserve and protect the surface 
and groundwater resources in the watershed protection 
overlay district for the health, safety, and welfare of 
the Town's people; 

(2) that the plan will protect the community from the 
detrimental use and development of land and waters 
within the watershed protection overlay district; 



120 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 



(3) that the design standards in Section VI. P. 6 above 
have been met; 

The Planning Board shall impose any conditions and restrictions 
required to mitigate any potential damage to surface and ground- 
water resources, and, in reaching its decision, will consider 
the simplicity, reliability, and effectiveness of these 
mitigating measures and the damage likely to result if these 
measures were to fail. 

If the Planning Board disagrees with the recommendations of 
the Conservation Commission or the Board of Health, the reasons 
shall be stated in writing. 

8. Limit of Authority 

This district does not limit the existing authority of 
the Conservation Commission pursuant to Section 40 of 
Chapter 131 of the General Laws." 

or pass or take any vote or action relative thereto.. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Margaret Bradshaw. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 
approve Article 66 as printed in the warrant and that the reading 
of the Article in its entirety be waived. 

To amend the Zoning By-Law and its accompanying Zoning Map, 
Article VIII of the Town By-Laws, as follows: 

That a new Section VI. P. is inserted to read as follows: 

"P. . Watershed Protection Overlay District: 

1. Purpose of District 

A watershed protection overlay district is established in the 
Town of Andover for the following purposes: 

a. to preserve and protect surface and groundwater resources 
in the Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed protection overlay 
district for the health, safety and welfare of its people; 

b. to protect the community from the detrimental use and 
development of land and waters within the watershed pro- 
tection overlay district; and 



121 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEEETING, 



APRIL 9, 1986 



ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 



2. , Establishment and Definition of District 

a. The Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed protection 
overlay district includes all the lands which create the 
catchment or drainage areas of Fish Brook or Haggetts Pond as 
part of their natural or man-made drainage system. The 
district includes all areas designated on the map titled 
"Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond Watershed Protection Overlay 
District" dated December 1985, prepared by the Town Engineer, 
as amended, on file in the Office of the Town Clerk, which 

is hereby made part of the Town zoning maps; 

b. When a property owner seeks Town Approval for any work 
done on a parcel which straddles the Fish Brook/Haggetts 
Pond watershed protection overlay district boundary as 
shown on said map, the owner must include with his or her 
application a map on a scale of 1" equals 40' prepared by 

a Registered Professional Surveyor and approved in writing 
by the Town Engineer, showing the boundary on the Owner's 
parcel; 

c. The Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed protection 
overlay district is an overlay district and shall be 
superimposed on the other districts established by this 
bylaw. Land in the watershed protection overlay district 
may be used for any purpose otherwise permitted in the 
underlying district, subject to the additional restrictions 
which follow in Sections VI. P. 3 through VI. P. 8. 

d. The Planning Board may, upon application of the owner 
of any parcel, determine what portion, if any, of such 
parcel is in the Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond watershed. The 
owner must Include with his or her application a map on a 
scale if 1" equals 40' prepared by a Registered Professional 
Surveyor and approved in writing by the Town Engineer, 
showing the boundary of the watershed protection overlay 
district with respect to said property. The Planning Board 
may issue an Order approving said plan of the parcel if the 
Planning Board determines that land on such parcel shown 
outside the Watershed Protection District is not part of the 
catchment or drainage areas of Fish Brook or Haggetts Pond 
or part of their natural or man-made drainage system. 



122 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 

3. .Permitted Uses 

The following uses are permitted within the watershed 
protection overlay district, subject to the design standards 
in Section VI. P. 6: 

a. conservation of soil, water and plants; 

b. outdoor recreation and nature study; 

c. boat docks and landings, except on Haggetts Pond and 
Fish Brook; foot, bicycle, and/or horse paths and bridges; 

d. operation and maintenance of dams, splash boards, and 
other water control, supply and conservation devices; 

e. residential development, as permitted in the underlying 
district on lots which do not require subdivision approval; 

f. farming, gardening nursery, conservation, forestry, 
harvesting, and grazing; 

g. earth removal as defined in Sections VI. E. 1.2, 1.3, and 
1.4 where such removal will not endanger ground or surface" 
ater quality and where nonconstruction excavation or grading 
shall not come closer than A feet above maximum groundwater 
elevation. The angle of graded slopes shall be no greater 
than that which can be held by existing or planned vegetation; 

h. construction, alteration, repair, and maintenance of 
municipal infrastructure including water system, sewer 
systems, drainage, roadways and public utilities. 

A. Special Permit Uses 

The Planning Board may allow the following uses within the 
watershed protection overlay district upon issuance of a 
Special Permit and subject to any additional conditions 
the Planning Board may impose: 

a. uses permitted in the underlying district; 

b. ponds or other changes in water bodies or courses, 
created for recreational use, agricultural use, or 
drainage improvements; 

c. the creation of ponds not subject to Conservation 
Commission jurisdiction under the Wetlands Protection Act; 



123 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 



ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 



d. the storage, manufacture, or uae of hazardous or toxic 
substances other than those prohibited by Section VI. P. 5 
below in a quantity that, if simultaneously spilled, dis- 
charged, or otherwise released, would cause any danger to 
public health or safety or would cause or contribute to 
an exceedance of any state or federal water quality 
criterion or standard, provided that heating oil used for 
residential purposes shall be stored within the residence 
and that all necessary measures shall be taken to prevent 
spill, discharge, or other release of the hazardous or 
toxic substances to the environment. 



5. Prohibited Uses 



The following uses are prohibited within the watershed 
protection overlay district; 

a. the location of landfills and the storage of salt and 
road de-icing chemicals; 

b. any building, structure, land-disturbing activities, 
excavation, or fill except for that which is necessary for 
the operation, modification, repair, replacement, or 
expansion of the Town's public drinking water supply 
system and will serve the purposes set forth in Section 
VI. P. 1 of this By-Law, within 50 feet from the mean annual 
flood elevation of all water bodies and coures within the 
watershed protection district; 

c. general earth removal (sand pit) operations which would 
require the granting of a Special Permit from the Board of 
Selectmen under Section VI. E. 1.1 of this Bylaw; 



the disposal of solid waste or refuse, other than brush; 
gasoline service station, repair garage, or body shop for 



d. 

e. 

motorized vehicles; 

f. the dumping of snow contaminated by de-icing chemicals; 

g. the disposal of hazardous materials. 



6. ; Design Standards 



Any development of land within the watershed protection 
overlay district shall meet the following design standards 
in addition to all standards imposed by the underlying 
zoning district. Where a lot straddles the watershed 
protection overlay district boundary, these standards 
shall apply to that portion of the lot in the watershed 
protection overlay district: 



124 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 

Article 66. (cont'd) 

a. Slopes which exceed an average of 15% over a distance 
of ten feet or more shall remain undisturbed; 

b. Where a lot is partially outside the watershed 
protection overlay district, the site plan shall, to the 
greatest extent possible, locate pollution sources, such 

as subsurface sewage disposal systems, outside the district; 

c. Vegetation on the lot shall be planted and located in 
such a way as to maximize groundwater recharge, absorb and 
filter runoff, and reduce erosion; 

d. All construction and land disturbing activities within 
the watershed protection overlay district shall be designed 
or sited to minimize erosion and runoff, by such practices 
as minimizing the construction period, slope stabilization, 
ditch maintenance, filtering, sedimentation basins, and 
revegetation. 

7. Procedure for Issuance of a Special Permit: 

• a. Filing of the application: Eight (.8) complete copies of 
the application for a Special Permit for land use within 
the watershed protection overlay district shall be filed 
with the Planning Board on a form approved by the Planning 
Board; 

b. Review by other boards and agencies: Before acting upon 
the application, the Planning Board shall submit It to the 
following boards and agencies which may review it jointly 

or separately: the Board of Health, the Conservation Com- 
mission, the Department of Public Works, and other boards 
or agencies the Planning Board may deem appropriate. Any 
such agency to which petitions are referred for review shall 
submit such recommendations as it deems appropriate to the 
Planning Board and the applicant. Failure to make recommen- 
dations within twenty (20) days of receipt shall be deemed 
lack of comment or opposition. 

c. Further requirements for information: After the opportunity 
for review by other boards and agencies, the Planning Board 

may require the applicant to supply more specific information 
about the proposed development as per questions and comments 
of the reviewing boards and agencies. Such additional infor- 
mation shall be submitted within ten (10) days after notice 
by the Planning Board. 

d. Criteria for Planning Board decision: The Board may grant 
a Special Permit for land use within the watershed protection 
overlay district under Section VI. P. 7 of this Bylaw only 

if it finds that the applicant has met the general require- 
ments of Section VIII. C of this bylaw and that the applicant 
has demonstrated the following: 

125 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 66. (Cont'd) 



(1) that the plan will preserve and protect the surface 
and groundwater resources in the watershed protection 
overlay district for the health, safety, and welfare of 
the Town's people; 

(2) that the plan will protect the community from the 
detrimental use and development of land and waters within 
the watershed protection overlay district; 

(3) that the design standards in Section VI. P. 6 above 
have been met; 

The Planning Board shall impose any conditions and restrictions 
required to mitigate any potential damage to surface and ground- 
water resources, and, in reaching its decision, will consider 
the simplicity, reliability, and effectiveness of these miti- 
gating measures and the damage likely to result if these measures 
were to fail. 

If the Planning Board disagrees with the recommendations of 
the Conservation Commission or the Board of Health, the 
reasons shall be stated in writing. 

8. . Limit of Authority 

This district does not limit the existing authority of the 
Conservation Commission pursuant to Section 40 of Chapter 131 
of the General Laws." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 



ARTICLE 67. To see if the Town will vote to establish a nine-member 
Town Meeting Improvement Committee to be appointed three members each 
by the Town Moderator, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee within 
30 days of the completion of the 1986 Annual Town Meeting; t>uid Committee 
to investigate, devise, formulate and implement techniques, ways and 
means to improve and to facilitate the conduct of the business of the 
Andover Town Meeting, the Committee to have a life of two annual town 
meetings; and to raise by transfer from available funds and 
appropriate the sum of $10,000 for the financial support of the 
Committee's activities; or take any other action related thereto. 

On petition of Richard J. Bowen and Others. 

126 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 67. (Cont'd) 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 67 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $1,000. from available funds. 

ARTICLE b8. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $90,000 for the construction of granite-curbed bituminous concrete 
sidewalks at the following locations and for the indicated approximate 
distances: 

Andover Stree t from the Boston & Maine Railroad tracks at Bullardvale 

Crossing: 

East side of tracks: 

North side of Andover Street .... 135 feet (+/-) 

South side of Andover Street. ... 200 feet (+/-) 

West side of tracks 

North side of Andover Street. .. 1200 feet (+/-) 

South side of Andover Street.. . .900 feet (+/-) 

Tewksbury Street from the Boston & Maine Railroad tracks, 
Ballardvale Crossing: 

North side of Tewksbury Street 600 feet (+/-) 

South side of Tewksbury Street. ... 600 feet (+/-) 

Clark Road from Andover Street: 

North side.... 400 feet (+/-) 
South side 600 feet (+/-) 

said sum to be raised by taxation, by transfer from avaiJable funds, by 
borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; and further to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, by purchase or by 
seizure by right of eminent domain such land as may be required for 
these sidewalks; or take any other action related thereto. 

On petition of Sherron L. Heller and Others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $90,000. by transfer from available funds lor the construction 
of granite-curbed bituminous concrete sidewalks at the following locations 
and for the indicated approximate distances: 



127 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 
ARTICLE 68. (Cont'd) 

Andover Street from the Boston and Maine Railroad tracks at Ballardvah: 
Crossings : 

East side of tracks: 

North side of Andover Street to the Shawsheen River bridge 150 Ft +/, 

South side of Andover Street to River Street 290 Ft +/: 

West side of tracks: 

East side of Andover Street to the north boundary of the U.tllardvale 

Playground 1000 Ft +/ 

West side of Andover Street to a point opposite north boundary 

of the Ballardvale Playground 700 Ft +/ 

Clark Road from Andover Street: 

East side to a point opposite Chester Street . .^ 250 Ft. • 

West side to Chester Street 370 Ft. ■ 

Tewksbury Street from the Boston & Maine Railroad tracks: 

North side to Center Street 500 Ft. 

South side to Center Street 500 Ft. 



ARTICLE 69 . To see if the Town will vote to raise by transfer from 
available funds and appropriate the sum of $5,000 for the 1986 Memorial 
Day parade and related patriotic observances; or take any other action 
related thereto. 

On petition of Edward J. Morriasey and Others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 69 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $5,000 of which $4,487.66 is 
to be from available funds and $512.34 from Article 27 of the 1985 
Annual Town Meeting. 

ARTICLE 70. To see if the Town will vote to amend Article III, 
Section 3. , (a) of the General Bylaws of the Town of Andover by 
deleting the following: 

(1) The Warrant for the Town Meeting; 

On petition of John Doyle and Others. 

Article 70 was DEFEATED. 



128 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 

ARTICLE 71 . To see if the Town will vote to amend Article II of the 

General Bylaws of the Town of Andover by inserting the following 

section: 

The business of all annual and special meetings of the Town 
of Andover shall be conducted in accordance with the 
operating procedure known as Robert's Rules of Order. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 

Article 71 was DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 72. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation 
and appropriate a sum not to exceed $2000. for the first year's 
operation, and to require that, henceforth, all regular and 
special meetings of the Board of Selectmen of the Town of Andover 
shall by recorded officially in their entirety by means of a 
tape recorder or by other means of sonic reproduction, from the 
resulting recording of which copies and transcripts shall be made 
available to the public at no greater than actual cost. 

On petition of John Doyle and Others. 

ARTICLE 73. To see if the Town will vote to authorize and direct 
the Selectmen, on behalf of the Town, to take whatever action 
which may be necessary and appropriate to nullify, set aside and 
vacate as unlawful and as unreasonable a decree of the Essex 
County Commissioners, dated January 12, 1982, approving the 
private way known as Whispering Pines Drive, Section 1 and 
Section 2, in the Town of Andover, as laid out by the Board of 
Selectmen and directing the said laying out and approval to be 
recorded by the Town Clerk of the Town of Andover, in contravention 
of the vote of Town Meeting, June 8, 1981 (Article 71), which 
disapproved the acceptance of said way. 

On petition of John Doyle and Others. 

Article 73 was WITHDRAWN. 



129 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9. 1986 



ARTICLE 74. To see if the Town will vote to change the following 
described parcel of land from Single Residence A (SRA) to General 
Business (GB) ; namely, being Lot #84 as shown on Assessors' Map 55 
and bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at the southwesterly corner by Central Street at 
land now or late of Marland; thence SOUTHEASTERLY by said 
Marland land one hundred twenty six and 5/10 (126.5) feet to 
land now or late of Swift; thance north 36 degrees east by 
land now or late of said Swift eighty (80) feet to land now 
or late of Sweeney; thence NORTHWESTERLY by said land now or 
late of Sweeney one hundred twenty five and 25/100 (125.25) 
feet to said Central Street; thence south 36 degrees west 
of Marland at the first mentioned bound. 

Being the same premises conveyed to Wilraa M. Glancy by deed 
recorded at the Essex North Registry of Deeds Book 995, Page 248. 

On petition of Helen M. Comeau and Others. 

Article 74 was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 75. To see if the Town will vote to change the following 
described parcels of land from Single Residence A (SRA) to 
General Business (GB); namely being Lot //86 as shown on Assessors' 
Map 55 and bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a point on the Northerly side of Chestnut Street 
at the south easterly corner of land now or formerly of Swift; 
thence Westerly on said Chestnut Street one hundred (100) feet 
to land now or formerly of James Anderson; thence Northerly 
■and Northeasterly by two lines, fifty four and 62/100 (54.62) 
feet and fifty one and 85/100 (51.85) feet, respectively, all 
by land of said Andersen; thence Easterly sixty three and 9/10 
.(63.9) feet by land of Francis; thence Southerly by other land 
of Auty, sixty three and 6/10 (63.6) feet to said Chestnut Street 
at the point of beginning. 

And Parcel II shown as the same Lot #86 - Assessors' Map 55. 

Easterly seventy eight and 2/10 (78.2) feet by land now or 
formerly of Helen M. Comeau; Southerly twenty four (24) feet 
more or less by Chestnut Street. 

"Westerly sixty three and 6/10 (63.6) feet by other land of Auty; 
and Northwesterly seventeen and 5/10 (17.5) feet more or less 
."by land now or late of Francis. 



130 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 9, 1986 

ARTICLE 75. (Cont'd) 

Being' the same premises conveyed to Herbert W. Auty and Annie G. Auty 
by deed recorded at the Essex North REgistry of Deeds, Book 512, 
Page 399, and Book 1920, Page 244. 

On petition of Anna R. Terranova and Others. 

Article 75 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 76. To see if the Town will vote to change the following 

described parcel of land from Single REsidence A (SRA) to General 

Business (GB); namely, being Lot #87 as shown on Assessors Map 55 

and bounded and described as follows: 

EASTERLY one hundred thirty six and 11/100 (136.11) feet by 
land now or formerly of Eleanor Doyle; SOUTHERLY sixty and 6/10 
(60.8) feet by Chestnut Street; WESTERLY seventy eight and 2/10 
(78.2) by land now or formerly of Herbert W. Auty and Annie G. 
Auty; NORTHWESTERLY seventy seven and 37/100 (77.37) feet by 
land now or formerly of one Francis and one Sweeney. 

Being the same premises conveyed to Helen M. Comeau by deed recorded 
at the Essex North Registry of Deeds, Book 1277, Page 587. 

On petition of Anna R. Terranova and Others. 

Article 76 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 77. To see if the town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning 
By-Laws, as amended, so as to change Section IV B Table of Use Regulations 
Item 20 Hotel Motel to Y (as a matter of right) in IG (Industrial General 
Zone) 'or take any action thereto. 

On petition of Gerald M. Cohen and Others. 

Article 77 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 78. To repeal, or recind, Article 12, Section 19, regarding 
limiting motor boats, to under a specific size motor. To allow the 
residents, who live on Fosters Pond; the freedom of each and every 
one, their choice of leisure activities, regarding this matter. 



131 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING,- APRIL 9, 1986 



On petition of Edward E. Gurry and Others. 
Article 78 NOT MOVED NO ACTION TAKEN. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded it was 
voted to dissolve the 1986 Annual Town Meeting at 9:30 P.M. 
The foregoing is a true record of the doings of the meerinp. . 

ATTEST 



Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



132 



BORROWING 



CAPACITV 



OF THE TOWN 



state Equalized Valuation 

Borrowing Capacitv 5% 

Town Debt 12-31-85 

Lesc Debt Out<=ide the Debt Limit 

1968-Weot Elementary 

1975- ^ewerc; 

1975-Water storage Reservoir 

1979-Water 

1982-°chool Renovationc 

1984-Water 

1986-Water 

Tovn Debt Inside the D^bt Limit 

1938-Sewer 

1938-Land Aquicitlon 

1973-Land Aquidtion 

1979-^ewerc; 

1984-Water Treatment Plant 

1984-Parking Facility 

1984-Wood Hill Water Tank 

1984 -Nov Town Hall 

1984-River Road Plane 

1984- c pring Grove Cemetery 

1986-^ewer«5 

1986-River Road Improvement^ 

Borrowing Capacity 

Town Debt 12-31-83 
Lpac-eo : 

1984-Library 
1984-To^n Office^ 
1984-Town Office^ 



$24 ,115,000.00 

$ 220,000.00 
1,035,000.00 
405,000.00 
645,000.00 
7 ,800,000.00 
1,100,000.00 
4,800,000.00 

$16,005,000.00 

$ 



25,000 

10,000 
360,000 
375,000 
300,000 
500,000 

40,000 
660,000 
100,000.00 
105,000.00 
335,000.00 
300,000.00 



00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 



$4,800,000.00 

2,735,000.00 

238,950.00 



Voted Not Bonded: 

1985-Water Treatment Pit 
1985-Land Aquic-ition 
1986- Old Town Hall Plan. 



Added $10,500,000.00 
500,000.00 
150,000.00 



$1,216,170,608.00 
50, 808,530. 00 



$ 8,110,000.00 
$52,598.530,00 
$24,115,000. 00 



$ 7.773,950.00 



$11,250,000.00 



Total Dpbt 
12-31-86 



$43,138,950. 00 



133 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSTTS 

REVENUE 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1986 

GROUP I 
RECEIPTS INCLUDED IN ASSESSORS' ESTIMATES 

Distributions and Reimbursements from the State 

Motor Vehicle and Trailer Excise Taxes 

Licenses 

Fines 

Special Assessments 

General Government 

Protection of Persons and Property 

Health and Sanitation 

School 

Recreat i on 

Public Service Enterprises - Water 

Gemeter i es 

Libraries 

Interest 



5,366 


737 


42 


1,927 


684. 


48 


128 


888 


05 


268 


883. 


71 


42 


934 


63 


82 


273. 




397 


813 


67 


65 


966. 


00 


1 


091 


75 


184 


662. 


19 


1 ,853 


,938 


00 


11 


250 


00 


57 


,075 


52 


558 


023 


46 



10,947,222. 11 



GROUP II 
OTHER ESTIMATED. RECEIPTS 

Tax Title Redemptions 

Tax Title Costs 

Taxes in Litigation 

Dog Funds - Care and Custody 

Insurance Claims Refunds 

Bid Deposits 

Restitution o-f Damages 

State Reimbursement - Natural 

Resources - Self Help 
Rental of Town Property 
Miscellaneous Estimated Receipts 
In Lieu of Taxes 
Sale of Surplus Equipment 
Chapter 90 



96,150.56 

149.24 

6,817.45 

1,885.06 

605.41 

122.50 

7,272.31 

21,600.00 

10,500.00 

IB, 536. 33 

2,016.00 

1, 105.00 

232,307.64 






449,067.55 



134 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSTTS 
REVENUE 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 
GROUP III 
AGENCY AND REVENUE ACCOUNT 



1986 



Personal Property Taxes 
Real Estate Taxes 
Trust Fund Interest 
Maturity of Investments 
Payroll Deductions 
Tai 1 ings 
Federal Revenue Sharing: 

Ent i tl ements 

Investment Income 
Sewer Rates 

School Lunch Sales - Elderly 
School Lunch Sales - State 
School Aid 
Town Grants 

Dog Licenses to County 
Sale of Dogs 

Fishing Licenses to State 
Of -F Street Parking 
School Lunch Program 
Andovsr Athletic Program 
Cemetery Perpetual Cares 
Cemetery Sale of Lots 
Cemetery Flower Funds 
Proceeds from Sale of Land 
SHED 

Council on Aging 
Music Department User Fees 
Police Off-Duty Work Details 
Fire Off-Duty Work Details 
Sale of Trash Bags 
Guarentee Deposits 
Meals Taxes 

Bond Anticipation Loans 
Accrued Interest on Bonds 
Premium on Bonding Proceeds 
Miscellaneous Receipts 



Grand Total 



454,053.00 
16,283.00 

23,765.43 
76,694.31 



4,435.50 
132.00 



5 


879 


00 


17 


,550 


75 


505 


658 


09 


38 


,021 


00 


nn 

4. - 


905. 


00 


11 


,194 


00 


2 


346. 


00 


1 


,572 


15 


64 


734. 


93 


81 


,765 


60 


11 


570. 


00 


246 


,324 


78 


1 


304. 


96 


58 


,569 


00 


39 


599. 


00 


1 


,603 


40 


11 ,885 


000. 


00 




108 


60 


8 


590. 


00 


718 


748 


31 



561,504.57 

25,286,769.96 

132,671.45 

27,594,694.02 

5,048,960.61 

2,392.50 



470,336.00 
818,930. 18 

100,459.74 
477,202.35 
335,694.27 



767,764.02 



347,401. 14 

12,612,446.91 
'74~557"227T72" 
85,953,517.38 



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CVI 


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i— 




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in 


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en 




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in 
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ro 

CVI 




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in 
ro 
in 


rv. 
in 

cr- 


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ro 

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in 


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CVI 


i — 

CO 


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IO 



en 

LU 

u 



en 

LU 



en •— • en 

> U O > LJ 

or en =: cc en 

lu z — • lu :z 
en lu 



en 

LU 

c_j 



en 



en 

LU 

eo 



138 



l_) 

en •—•en 

=>lu > ui ui > uj z 

ac en ec en •— • cc en <r 

luz lu:z iij z cc lu z in 

en lu in uj enujcucnLU 

0.3: o.eo a- lu a- az a_3 

ixco ixz ixr— _ixuj_jx<x 

«mlu<— i <c hi » i « ui in <x ut r- <xlu i 

^ —12: az zz <r. zz. zz. zz. 

O CC C3CCLUC3CC:3C3CCLUC3CCCC 

ED Ul H enLULuenuj en lu in uj lu 
ccacLucca:z:cc3=c=>cc3=cccc3=i— 



Q.OQCa.OlDQ.a I CL 

►— ZZ. CD 

en lu en 



3 a. o lu 

LU CC 

en co 



en 

v^ 

CC 



i 



rr- 


( ) 




C_ 1 




e_> 




=: 


C_) 






en 




en 




en 


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m 


-> 


LU 


=» 


UJ 


z> 


LU 


;z 


D> 




cr 


en 


n- 


en 


cc 


en 


LU 


cc 


'3' 


LU 


zz 


LU 




LU 


3: 




LU 




en 


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en 


LU 


en 


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3: 


UJ 


sr: 




CL. 




CL. 




a_ 






C3 


_j 




i 


X 




X 


<x 


1 


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<r 


LU 


<z 


LU 


<c 


LU 


2= 


<x 



i a CC CDCCCCCDCCLUCD 

<xenuj en lu i— en lu i in 

ccccDzenccDZencc3:(->cc 

LULUI— V^LUI— LULUI— •— «LU 

zcLOcea.ocea.oxQ. 

LU <X CD LU 

eo o_ u. D» 



in 

o- 
o- 

CM 



o- o 
tvi o 

cm m 

ro CO 

CD — 



r— in 
^- cm 

CO CO 



in 

o- 



cm 
in 



— « -o 



ro 

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oo 



-o -o 

o- ^- 

CO ro 

CM r»- 



CM 
CM 



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rO 




CD 

ro 


ro 


m 


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ro 

-o 



co 
















or lu 




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in 




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ro 


a c_> 




CM o- 


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ro 


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i. •y 
















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in 


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lu or 


ro 


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at 


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=- en 


^ 


1 — CM 


o- 


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in 


-o 


in 


oc ■*: 
















in —l 


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cm 


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CO 1_1 


ro 










in 


^ 


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in 

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in 
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as 

CD 


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o 


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CM 
CM 
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CM 
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r— 


<=> 


o- 

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in 


in 

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CM 


o 

CM 

ro 


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r- 


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ro 


ro 

o- 
o 



ro co — ■» 

—"CD O 

ro in o- 

r- o r-» 

■w cm -a 



CD 

o 

CM 



cr- -o 

CD CM 

O -O 



in in 

CD CM 

cd ro 



in 

CM 
CM 



in cm 
ro — 
ro cm 



ro in 

-O CM 
— < CM 



in 

o 
in 



in — 
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ro -o 



CD 


«r 


ro 


ro 
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CD 

-o 


CM 

o- 


in 
ro 
in 


in 

CD 


CM 

-o 



r*. o-o O — « O — OO <=> O CD ^CM CM O — < 

lu — cm o o •■-« o «-t o in o ro *• o » » o ro 

I - -- •• •• -• -- - -• • - • 

aa — - CMin ♦ o- r~- m oo- or-. cm -o-o cm i — o- 

<x -o roco incr- >w cm cm o-o cm o-«r >w «r co 

_imao~-ro~-«cocD o o-o in m m n oro 

«x o- ro o or^ — « «- -o in — ~ ro cm » r— cm o- 

;>. cr- o — -r — ■ -o «»- *t- » -o o- ^cocm -a- co 

«x cm — ■ ro cm — • cm -< -ood «-r--CM in 

cm" -^" 



ro 

CM 



o 
o 

CM 



aa o 




i ro 


LU 


o 


> 


Z LU 


or 


=3 Z 


LU 


Lu => 


cr> 



o 
o 

CD 

ro 



o 

o 
o 

ro 



o 
o 
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CD LU 

u- cc 
o <x 



CO 

I— Q- 
LU •— 
CO LU 



o 
o 



o 


O 


o 


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o 


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in 




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r— 


in 


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in 


r— 




— • 


~-t 


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ro 


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CD 














r— 


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in 


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ro 


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o 


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o 


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ro 




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ro 




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o 


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r- 
r^ 










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r— 


in 

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CM 



LO 

LU 
CO 



CO C-i CO CO CO CO CO 

LU Z LU LU CD LU LU 

C_> «X CJ CJ ^ CJ CJ 

_ co 2: — ■ t-n •—•CO"-"— •coco>— «co 

> ui u > hi r>LUca='Lu»- — =»lu 

cccoi — cc en ccco icccocjccco 



co 

LU 
CJ 



ce co i— 



■ . ■ <x LU <H LU <C LU —I <X LU U- <E U-l 

>-^ ca^ =: <c z z 

Qco£c=ior3:c=>a£ cscco-cooe-joce 

i ■ ■ LU CO LU •— ■ CO LU CO LU •— I CO LU <X. CO UJ 

zn i— ce re c=. ce n= a;iua:li-a:i 

i— lu lu t— _i lu t— Lur— •— cur— '-•LUH- 
oriLOi-<a.aiii&.oza.aa.a.a 

lu =j a: => « 

t_> B5 a. z^ t- 1 



r— i— o_ cd 



139 



o o o 



O rO I — o 

o o ~o r— 



o- 
r-l 


o 

r^ 


o 
o 

CVI 


ID 
CVI 


m 
<=> 
o 


-a 
-a 
-o 


in 
ro 
o- 
















CV| 


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CS| 


oo 


•a- 


ro 


~* 



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in 


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K) 


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ao 


OO 


r-» 


ro 




r^- 






— • 


in 


cvi 


o- 










ao 


o 


o- 


r— . 


ro 


in 


GD 


r-» 


i — 


OJ 




o 



o o <r> o c> 



o o in ao <vi 

o ro co in c--i 

o k> — « m 

o co o~ in o~ 

o ro cvi o CVI 

cvi o- cvi — ■ ao 



en 

cc uj 

CD CJ 

u_ 2: 



in 

o- 
in 



in 


o~ 


m 


CV| 


o» 


CVI 



o- 00 r~- 



CVI 


<=> 





o» 


1 — 


in 

















ro 





~o 


cvt 




ao 


in 





^* 


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0- 


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r^- 














r- 





CM 


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ao 


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txi 



<=> 


C^ 





O 


ro 


r~- 


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-0 


r~ 
















0- 





■0 


in 


in 


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in 


C*l 







CN| 


<=> 


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ro 


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r-^ 


CI 


p— 


<o 


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CN 





CVI 


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in 



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0-1 


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cvi 




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ro 










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in 


in 






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» 


cvi 


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0- 










in 


ao 




in 





ao 


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in 





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in 


c-i 

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cvi 








<r> 


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r— 
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in 
ro 


CO 




<r> 


o> 





in 


aa 
ro 


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ar- 


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ro 


in 
00 


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ro 
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rvi 
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in 



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cr- 
r»- 












■0 











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m 
ao 


in 


CVI 
CV| 

ao 


c--j 


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in 



a~ 
cvi 
ao 



Cvl 

in 



en 




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1 — 


1 — 


00 






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0- 






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cr> 








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a 








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ao 









c_> 


1 


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a 




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cn 




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ae 


2; 







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UJ •— • 
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U- CO 






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in 


<=> 





ro 


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ao 
















r- 


<=> 


CSI 


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<o 












ro 
ao 
ao 


00 
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ro 
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in 


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CVI 

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140 















ro 


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in 


IM 




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1 












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3: 
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UJ 

C-J 

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ao 

CVI 


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CD 


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rvi 














en 
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2: 




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c=> 


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eu 






LU 


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z: 


2: 








a_ 


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eu 










a_ 


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1 


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—1 


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eu 










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eu 


1 


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1 1 





ae 






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Let 




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en 


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r— 


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1 =: 


eel 


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n 


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CC 


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eu 


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LU 


cr 


CJ 


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eu 


rD 


1 => 


li- 


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3T 


x= 


ti- 


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CO 




DZ 


rc 


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t=> 


LU 




CO 




CO 


en 


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en 


JC 


1 C3 








CD 








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ej 










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en 


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•— • 













o 


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<.■> 


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in 


ro 




t^l 


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ro 


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in 








o 


<=> 


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co 
o 


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co 




co 


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a* 




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CO 
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CO 
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in 
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m 
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LJ 



in 

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in 



■o in 
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in in o — • 

co ^r o <o 

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evi — • o 



o o <=> 
oooinoooooo 



<o <=> o o 



<o o <=> o o o o 

o <» o o o <=• o 

o <o ca r— o <=> o 

o o in r~- <=> o <=> 

m co -o in ro m in 

in -a M «r 



CO 
co 


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m 
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ar- 








in 


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ro 








in 


o 


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CSI 


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<=> 




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in 
in 








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in 

CVI 




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r*> 


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m 


ro 
ro 



o o o <r-t o 
o o o o- <:> 



ro 
in 






c-4 o <=> rvi 



ro ^r o i — 

in r- in r. 
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en =3 z 
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O (D Ul 



en 

ci 



o 


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e 


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cr- 


o 


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ro 


a 


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i. 









TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 
EXPENDITURES FOR AGENCY AND MISCELLANEOUS ACCOUN T S 
YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1986 



Employees' Pay 
State Grants 
State and Coun 
Refunds: 

Real Estate 
Personal Pr 
Motor Vehic 
Water Rates 
Sewer Charg 
Interest an 
Parking Tic 
Miscel laneo 
Petty Cash 
Off-duty Work 
Mi seel 1 aneous 
Merrimack Vail 
Cemetery Perpe 
Unemployment C 
Insurance Fund 
Purchase of Wa 
Dog Licenses t 
Sale of Dogs 
Fishing Li cens 
Walter Raymond 
Lucy Shaw Fund 
Police Departm 
Investment Fun 
Temporary Borr 
Federal Revenu 
School Lunch P 
Personal Se 
Other Ex pen 
Andover Athlet 
School Music/F 
SHED Program 
Council on Agi 
Tai 1 ings 
Meals Taxes 
Damage Restitu 
Tax Title Expe 
Chapter 90 Fun 
Miscel laneous 



rol 1 Deduct i ons 
ty Assessments 

Taxes 
operty Taxes 
1 e Tax es 

and Services 
es 

d Demands 
kets 
us 

Detai Is 

Trust Funds 

ey Library Consortium 

tual Care Funds 

ompensat i on 

ste Disposal Containers 
o County 

es to State 
Fund 

ent Drug Abuse 

ds 

owing 

e Shar i ng 

rogram: 

rvi ces 

ses 

i c Pr ogam 

i ne Arts 



ng 



ti on 
nses 
ds 



266,982.74 

53,160.22 

38,476. 32 

3,889.85 

2,490.95 

147.27 

45.00 

12,660.52 



8,927.75 

56,575.80 

33,453.54 

16,695.70 

21,113.51 

64,706.40 

3,742.00 

45.00 

5,879.00 

59.88 

1,827.68 

327.25 



288, 113.81 
330,058.49 



5,056,093. 93 
659,301.68 
873,117.50 



377,852.37 

1,395.00 

244,827.44 



213,353.51 

28,615,300. 19 

5,250,000.00 

454,053.00 



618,172.30 

37,491.36 

12,061.42 

69,382.6-7 

46, 135.82 

1,895.82 

1,492.73 

2,030 



15,776 



j j 
01 

45,559. 17 
87,810.43 



42,632,15: 



155 



DIRECTORY OF TOWN OFFICIALS 



ELECTIVE 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Charles H. Wesson, Jr., Chairman -1989 
Gerald H. Silverman, Vice Chairman- 1 9 89 
John I. Scileppi, Secretary -1988 
William J. Dalton -1988 

Donn B. Byrne* -1987 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Michael R. Giammusso, Chairman 
Susan T . Poor e 
David Birnbach 
Donald W. Robb 
Richard E. Neal 



♦Deceased 



TOWN MODERATOR 
James D. Doherty 

TRUSTEES, CORNELL FUND 

Alcide J. LeGendre 
Thayer S. Warshaw 
Edwin F. Riedel 

TRUSTEES, PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 

Earl G. Efinger 
Joan M. Lewis 
John R. Petty 
Robert A. Finlayson 
Frederick A. Pease, Jr. 
Reverend Westy Egmont 
Reverend James A. Diamond 
Reverend Graham L.N. Ward 



1987 



-1988 
-1989 
-1987 



-1988 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Richard A. Savrann 

Ronald C. Hajj 

Mary Jane Powell 

Eileen Connolly 

Francis A. McNulty* 

♦Appointed by Commissioners of 

Dept. of Community Affairs (Stat 

REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Gerald Grasso, Andover -j 
Joseph F. Sweeny, Lawrence 
Patrick McCarthy, Lawrence 
Terrance Breen, Methuen 
Daniel Dodson, Methuen 
John J. Caffrey, III, North Andoj 



APPOINTIVE 

Town Manager - Kenneth R. Mahony 
Superintendent of Schools - Dr. Kenneth R. Seifert 



FINANCE 



Joanne F. Marden, Chairman 
Edward J. Burgess 
Ruth T. Dunbar 
Dr. Francis Griggs 
Victoria L. Rauseo 
Peter J. Volpe 
Frederic A. Stott 
Edward E. Kulcsar 
Theodore Taylor 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

William H. Russell 
Archibald D. MacLaren 
Eugene S. Tworek 

BOARD OF RETIREMENT 

William T. Downs 
Rodney P. Smith 
Leo F. Daly 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Wesley E. Whitney, Chairman 
Jane E. Griswold 
Ernest N. Hall 
Roger W. Collins 
Carol C. McDonough 
Associate Members: 

Elaine Katz 

Lorene A. Comeau 

John R. Bryden 

Wallace L. Bolton 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

Dr. Douglas Dunbar 
Dr. Stephen H. Loring 
John R. Kruse 

BOARD OF REGISTRARS 
John R. Williams 
Alice M. Hart 
Joseph L. Walsh 
Elden R. Salter 



Jbi 
id] 

5 

Jo: 
tie 
in 
iri 

IDC 

Ul 

Ha 
I 

i:e 

ttLl 

>■'■:; 



156 



TOWLE FUND 

Phillip F. Sullivan 
Ruth E. Westcott 
Marilyn R. Brody 

MERRIMACK VALLEY PLANNING COMMISSION 
Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Nancy Jeton, Alternate 

TRUSTEES, MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

Norman M. Vaughn, Jr. 
Norma A. Gammon 
Margery T. Clark 
Joseph A. Glasser 
Richard L. Alden 
Patricia H. Edmonds 
Maria A. Rizzo 

INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
FINANCING AUTHORITY 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Dorothy M. Sherrerd 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
Robert A. Finlayson 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Robert A. Llyod 

Sherron L. Heller 

Clark Pearce 

John D . Lewis 

John S. Sullivan 

Bernice M. Haggerty 

Leslie F . Cur t iss 

Philip K. Allen - Emeritus 

COMMITTEE ON TOWN TRUST FUNDS 

Robert A. Henderson 
Andrew F. Shea 
Myron H. Muise 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Thomas F. Powers 
Helen A. Watkinson 
Don P. Scott 
Marie P. Sheehan 
Nancy A. Pentland 
William L. Lane 
Bernard A. Breshnahan 
Robert P. Kenney 
Doreen Correnti 

CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

John R. Dempsey 

Annetta A. Freedman 

Bettina B. Girdwood 

Mary A. O'Neill 



G.L. SANITARY DISTRICT 
Robert E. McQuade 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Robert A. Pustell 
Cynthia R. Townsend 
Irving Gershenberg 
Dennis M. Powers 
Philip F. Wormwood 
John Dugger 
Donald D. Cooper 

DESIGN ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Susan B. Dennett 
Nancy D. McBride 
Thomas P. McClearn 
Rachel Garcia 
David B. Sand 

REUSE COMMITTEE 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Ruth H. Dunbar 
Richard E. Chapell 
Paul W . Cronin 
Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 
Susan B . Dennet t 
Donald J, Mulvey 
Mary T. Bartow 
Sherron L. Heller 
Norma A. Gammon 



PLANNING BOARD 

Michael Houghton 
Andrew M. Girdwood, Jr. 
Paul R. Curley 
6arl J. Byers 
Donald K. Ellsworth 

DEVELOPMENT & INDUSTRIAL COMM, 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Dorothy M. Sherrerd 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
S. Joseph Hoffman 
Robert A. Finlayson 



COMMUNITY SERVICES COMMITTEE 

Kenneth DeBenedictis 
Richard J. Bourdelais 
Gary S. Cornell 
Nancy B. Brother 
John J. Barry 
Marilyn L. Ness 
Thomas F. Powers 



157 



COMMUNITY WATCH COMMITTEE FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 

James F. Johnson, Police Chief Carl J. Byers 

Kenneth R. Seifert Christopher D. Haynes 

Rev. James V. Vitali Lori Comeau 

Pamela H. Mitchell Robert A. Finlayson 

Robert L. Merrill Jack L. Daniels 

Nancy Pentland 

SPRING GROVE CEMETERY TRUSTEES J. Alan McAnally 

t- , Stephen L. Colyer 
Leo F. Daly 

Gilbert J. Croraie J. EVERETT COLLINS PERFORMING 

Charles A. Bergeron ARTS CENTER ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Paul W . Cronin 



Rebecca Backman 
Irving J. Whitcomb 
Lawrence J. Hesenius, 

ANDOVER ARTS COUNCIL 



Jared S.A. dark 
Robert M. Henderson 
, Dorothy C. Shaker 

Gerald M. Cohen 
Samuel Rogers 
Barbara M. Maren 




Ronald Wackowski Donald M. McNemar 

Elizabeth M. Wasserboehr Nancy C. Collins 

Norma A. Gammon Kenneth Gropper 

Mary G. Bailey Kenneth R. Seifert -Ex Officio 

Jared S.A. Clark Kenneth R. Mahony -Ex Officio 

Annetta R. Freedman 

************* 



UNITED STATE SENATORS 

Edward M. Kennedy, 1702 P.O. Bldg., Boston 
John Kerry, 2003 JFK Federal Bldg., Boston 

SECOND ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT — PRECINTS 1,2,3,4, and 5 
Patricia McGovern - 74 Saunders St., Lawrence 

FIRST ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT--PRECINTS 6,7, and 8 
Robert C. Buell, RM 516, State House, Boston 

SEVENTEENTH ESSEX DISTRICT REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT 
Susan C. Tucker, 6 Farrwood Drive, Andover 

FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 
Chester Atkins, 134 Middle St.,. Lowell 

FIFTH COUNCILLOR DISTRICT 
John F. Markey, 246 Turnpike Road, North Andover 



158 



DIRECTORY OF DEPARTMENT HEADS AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1986 

Animal Inspector .'.Richard D. Lindsay , D. V. M. 

Civil Defense Director ' , .James F. Johnson 

Community Development Department 

Director of Health Everett F. Penney 

Inspector of Buildings Sam J. DeSalvo 

Inspector of Wires Richard J. Salenas 

Plumbing, Gas & Sewer Inspector Bruce P. Hale 

Sealer of Weights and Measures Donald Cook 

Community Services Director Joan B. Pearson 

Council on Aging Coordinator Dorothy Winn 

Finance and Budget Director Anthony J. Torrisi 

Assessor William J. Russell 

Collector/Treasurer Myron H. Mul3e 

Data Processing Manager Barbara A. Botsch 

Purchasing Agent John W. Aulson 

Veteran's Service Agent John J. Lewis 

Fire Chief Harold F. Hayes 

Game Warden Forrest H. Noyes, Jr. 

Deputy Game Warden James W. Deyermond 

Deputy Game Warden Eugene A. Zalla, Jr. 

Housing Authority Executive Director Nancy Pentland 

Municipal Maintenance Director Frederick L. Jae3Chke 

Building Superintendent Kenneth H. Parker 

Forestor (Cemetery, Forestry, Park3 James L. Bamford 

PHE Superintendent James J. Brightney 

Vehicle Maintenace Superintendent Theodore R. Demers 

Police Chief James F. Johnson 

Dog Officer Wayne Nadar 

Public Works Director Robert E. McQuade 

Highway Superintendent Theodore A. Surette 

Town Engineer John Avery 

Memorial Hall Library Director Nancy C. Jacobson 

Town Accountant Rodney P. Smith 

Town Clerk Elden R. Salter 

Town Counsel Alfred L. Daniels 



159 



I N D E 

Animal Control .23 

Animal Inspection 19 

Board of Selectmen .......... 1 

Civil Defense ,22 

Community Development & Planning . • • 29 

Building Inspection . *" 

Conservation •* ■* 

Electrical Inspection 31 

Health 34 

Planning Board ."2 9 

Plumbing & Gas Inspection .... 31 

Zoning Board of Appeals 3 2 

Community Services 39 

Council on Aging 4 

Directory of Department Heads ... 159 
Directory of Town Officials .... 15 6 

Finance & Budget 7 

Assessor 12 

Central Purchasing g 

Collector/Treasurer 10 

Veterans Services . 9 

Financial Statements 133 

Fire Department 19 

Game Warden 22 

Greater Lawrence Technical School ..41 



X 

Greater Lawrence Sanitary District 

Housing Authority 

John Cornell Wood & Coal Fund . . 

Hargaret G. Towie Fund 

Memorial Hall Library 

Municipal Maintenance . . 

Building 

Forestry 

Parks . . . ... . " 

Plumbing, Heating & Electrical . 

Spring Grove Cemetery . 

Vehicle Maintenance 

Police Department 

Public Works 

Engineering • 

Highway 

Sewer 

Water 

Recycling 

Town Clerk 

Town Counsel 

Town Manager 

Town Meeting Minutes 



160 



1987 

ANNUAL REPORT 

FOR THE 

TOWN OF ANDOVER 







January 1, 1987 through 
December 31, 1987 



Prepared by the 
Town Manager 



PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF 

CHAPTER 40, SECTION 49 

OF THE GENERAL LAWS OF THE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

AND ARTICLE I I , SECTION FOUR 

OF THE BYLAWS OF THE 

TOWN OF ANDOVER 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 

MASSACHUSETTS 
01810 



Town Hall 



March 9, 1988 

Dear Citizens of Andover: 

This past year has been a busy one for the Selectmen and 
other Town boards, filled with difficulties, emotion and 
progress. 

AFFORDABLE HOUSING. The Town's most demanding efforts have 
revolved around the issues of affordable housing and have 
provided a classic study of government officials trying to 
balance competing but legitimate interests. 

The overall concept of affordable housing is one that only 
a few oppose. The reality of that concept creates substantial 
problems for those people who live in the immediate locale of 
where that housing will be built. It is unfair that people who 
have been born and brought up in Andover and the 
not-so-well-to-do cannot afford to live here. It is also unfair 
that someone who has paid a lot of money to live in a quiet 
neighborhood must look at an obtrusive development that will 
adversely affect property values. It is precisely these issues 
which have occupied so much of the time and energy of a large 
portion of Andover 1 s government this past year. 

Unfortunately, these are not issues which allow everyone to 
be a winner, least of all those people who have served in the 
thankless duties of trying to balance the competing interests. 
The members of the Zoning Board of Appeals and Andover Housing 
Partnership deserve special credit for the uncompensated time 
and effort they have spent trying to do the best they can for 
their community. These efforts were not without rancor and 
included an unfortunate conflict which resulted in the removal 
of a member from the Housing Partnership Committee. However, as 
difficult as the work was, progress occurred. 

MORAL VACUUM. The spirit and morality of the Town were 
brought to question when a consultant made statements which 
caused some to suggest that Andover was a "moral vacuum." The 
local press extensively covered the story and even the national 
wire services picked it up. Mostly ignored was the fact that the 
consultant specifically stated that Andover' s morality problems 
were no different from other municipalities'. Also ignored, 
until recently, was the fact that Andover had the courage to 
publicly face such issues. 



YOUTH and AGE. Andover has been very good to its senior 
citizens and they deserve it. Perhaps it hasn't quite been as 
attentive toward its youth. Although the wealthiest municipality 
in the area, and one of the most affluent in the state, Andover 
has only average athletic facilities. One of the reasons for 
this is the proximity of Phillips Academy, whose assets have 
always been generously shared with the Town. However, the Town 
is big now and should begin to consider such things as indoor 
swimming pools and skating rinks. 

A drop-in youth center will soon be proposed, perhaps in 
the soon-to-be-renovated Old Town Hall. Although mostly a 
volunteer effort, some small funding may be requested. 
Hopefully, this will be easily accomplished. 

INFRASTRUCTURE. The next several years will see the 
Selectmen and Town confront the issue of improving the upgrading 
of our sewer, water lines and roads. This will require careful 
capital budgeting. Delaying such expenditures will only make the 
solutions more expensive. 

SUM. In this, my last official act as a Selectman, I am 
compelled to say that the most enjoyable part of the job has 
been working with my fellow Selectmen and Town Manager. All of 
these people have been morally honest and conscientious. 
Criticism, particularly this past year, has not been in short 
supply, but that goes with the work. None of us have been forced 
to hold public office, but I think all of us have done so with 
good intentions. I must particularly note the good job done by 
this year f s Chairman, Mr. Silverman, who, for the most part, 
displayed grace under pressure. 

I also feel obligated to state that on the whole I have 
been very impressed with the administrative and creative skills 
displayed by Town Manager Mahony. Much has been accomplished 
under his leadership as the Town's chief executive officer. The 
Police and Fire Departments have gone to computerized dispatch; 
operations and procedure manuals have been developed; five new 
pieces of fire equipment have been purchased; the Finance 
Department has been computerized; the Clerk's Office is fully 
computerized. There is a new building and maintenance structure 
and a new cemetery building, a very substantial improvement of 
the water treatment facility (maintaining Andover* s as one of 
the best in the country), a new Riverina Road Pumping Station 
(solving one of the Town's most potentially disastrous 
problems), a new water storage tank, the implementation of a 
$13,000,000 school improvement program, the rehabilitation of 
the Town Office Building, the very significant renovation and 
addition to the Library, and many more less obvious changes and 
improvements which have kept Andover an example of excellent 
municipal management. 

The Selectmen, Town Manager and Town have been very active 
these last few years, and criticism was inevitable and usually 
welcome. 



One of the criticisms often heard is that the Town Manager 
plays a too dominant role in running the town and that the 
Selectmen do not. Andover's charter created a so-called "strong" 
Town Manager system, whereby the Manager is the executive 
officer of the Town and is therefore in charge of day-to-day 
operations. The Selectmen's primary function (in addition to 
being Water and Sewer Commissioners and Licensing Authority) is 
to set policy and goals and oversee the Town Manager's actions. 
It is not the Selectmen's job to interfere with the executive 
function unless he acts outside of the charter or in violation 
of the Board's goals and policy. If the Board determines that 
its policy and goals are not being implemented or that the 
citizens are not being properly served, it can take certain 
steps. These steps range from a verbal criticism from a Board 
member, to a more formal written reprimand, to more serious 
procedures which effect the Manager's employment status. The 
charter does not allow Selectmen to directly take over or 
interfere in the executive function. 

The present Town Manager has been diligent in his efforts 
to implement the Board's goals and policy. For the most part, 
his communication with the Board has been good. When the Board 
or particular members have been critical, the Manager has 
responded in a positive fashion. In those few cases when 
conflict has occurred, the Town Manager has acceded to the 
Board 1 s wishes. 

None of the Selectmen with whom I have served have been 
docile. None would have allowed the Selectmen's authority to be 
impinged. There have been no shrinking violets on the Board 
while I have been a member. There have been times, however, when 
communications between the Town Manager and Board have not been 
perfect (sometimes the Manager's fault; sometimes the Board's). 
On those occasions, steps have been immediately taken to correct 
the fault. 

All in all it was a more difficult year than usual to be a 
public official, but every once in a while it does some good to 
put our local problems in perspective. In places not far from 
here, people are worried about such things as violent crime 
rates; the forgotten and homeless roam the streets; and children 
are abused and malnourished. In Andover, such problems hardly 
exist. As a community we are fortunate that our major problems 
are traffic and parking, maintaining good schools, creating of 
affordable housing and keeping the Town the best — which it is. 



Respectfully 



IXPuu 




William J. Drflton 
Vice-Chairman 
Board of Selectmen 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 

MASSACHUSETTS 
01810 



Town Hall 
20 Main Street 



March 10, 1988 

Dear Citizens of Andover: 

Calendar year 1988 was a difficult year in Andover as the 
Selectmen and staff attempted to meet the law and meet the need 
for affordable housing. The legal imperatives of Chapter 774, 
the Comprehensive Permit (anti snob zoning) Law, collided with 
the desires of residents for a cohesive neighborhood structure. 
Predictably, neither the neighbors nor the law were completely 
satisfied. 

Work started on the Old Town Hall restoration; work is 
nearing completion on the renovation of Memorial Hall Library. 
The Riverina Pumping Station and its new outfall line have been 
completed and are in operation. The Water Treatment Pumping 
Station addition is well underway. 

In the calendar year 1988 we are looking forward to having 
complete use of the new Library, providing a Walk-in Center for 
the Senior Citizens, and providing Meals-on-Wheels 
seven-day s-a-week, 52-weeks-a-year. Signal ization of the Elm 
Square and the High Street/Haverhill Street intersections should 
be completed. We are planning to expand our services at Pomps 
Pond and to begin the final element of our Master Plan with the 
Highway and Street Study. 

Parking in Downtown Andover has been studied by a 
committee, and implementation of their study is addressed in an 
Article for Town Meeting consideration. 

During the review of the budget I have heard negative 
comments regarding the overall budget increase of 14% — this 
despite our disproportionate cost increases in solid waste 
disposal and health insurance. 

I would like to remind you that this is not, repeat not, a 
tax rate increase but a total dollar increase for the budget. It 
is fueled largely by our growth. In 1983 we projected a growth 
rate of approximately 10% annually. This we felt was adequate to 
meet the service needs of our new residents and to improve or at 
least maintain the level of services our residents have come to 
expect. In reality our budget increases were less than 10%. They 



averaged in fact 9.02% for the four years (FY86 - 9%, FY87 - 7%, 
FY88 - 7%, FY89 - 14%). This year because of reassessment the 
growth factor has caught up. Without it the average would have 
been below Q%. 

Our tax rate increase over the same four years has averaged 
4J while our service levels have increased dramatically. It 
should be noted also that the 45 per year tax increase has not 
even kept up with our inflation index, thanks again to insurance 
costs, solid waste and overall cost of construction. 

The participation of the residents in our committee 
structure has been greatly appreciated by the Selectmen and 
staff. With your help FY1989 should be an excellent year. 



Respect fully yours, 




K 

Town Manager 



TOWN COUNSEL 

During the year 1987, forty-two new cases were brought 
against the Town of Andover. Twenty-one cases were successfully 
disposed of, leaving a balance of one hundred sixty-two cases 
pending litigation. Town Counsel made numerous appearances 
before State Courts and Administrative Boards. Formal Legal 
opinions were researched and rendered to town officials. Town 
Counsel rendered in excess of eighty informal opinions and had 
conferences with the Town Manager and other Town Officials on 
almost a daily basis. Town Counsel reviewed all Articles of the 
Warrant and attended all Town Meetings. During the period 
covered by this report, contracts were drawn and reviewed and 
numerous deeds, easements, releases, agreements and betterment 
assessments were drafted, reviewed and recorded. 



TOWN CLERK 

At the conclusion of 1987, the total number of registered 
voters was 15,834 divided among eight precincts as follows: 

1 - 1,737 3 - 2,130 5 - 1,897 7 - 2,030 

2 - 2,019 4 - 1,993 6 - 1,988 8 - 2,040 

The following statistical and financial reports are for the 
period January 1, 1987, to December 31, 1987: 

VITAL STATISTICS 

Number of Births Recorded: Total 

Males: 150 - Females: 144 294 

Number of Marriages Recorded: 243 
Number of Deaths Recorded: 

Males: 94 - Females: 113 207 

Number of Dog Licenses Sold: 1520 

$6,323.00 collected, $6,213.50 retained by Town and 
balance of $109.50 was sent to the County Treasurer. 
In April, 1987, we were no longer connected with 
the County for Dog Licenses. 

Number of Fishing and Hunting 

Licenses Sold: 915 

$9,010.85 collected, $341.60 retained by Town and 
balance sent to Division of Fisheries and Game. 

Other monies collected: 

Marriage Licenses $ 2,490.00 

Certified Copies 4,837.00 

U.C.C. 6,645.00 

Misc. Licenses 10,605.00 

A. B.C. Licenses 99,035.00 

Business Certificates 2,618.00 
Miscellaneous (Storage 
of Inflammables, 
Street Lists, Maps, 

etc.) 6,973.62 



TOTAL $133,103.62 

Total monies collected, $148,437.47; $139,736.12 retained 
by Town; $8,669.85 sent to Division of Fisheries and Game; and 
$109.50 sent to County Treasurer for Dog Licenses. 



FINANCE AND BUDGET 

The Town Manager's recommended budget for FY 1988 was submitted 
to the Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee on the third 
Friday of January, 1987, as required by Town Charter and Town 
Bylaw. During the months of January, February and March the 
Finance Director reviewed this budget with the Finance 
Committee, Selectmen, Town Manager, and Town staff. Various 
sub-committees and full committees held over 20 meetings to 
discuss the budget and Town Meeting Warrant Articles. 
Additionally, the Finance Committee regularly meets once a month 
with the Finance Director to stay informed regarding financial 
matters, including transfers from the Reserve Fund. 

More than 10,000 Finance Committee reports were mailed for the 
Annual Town Meeting. Town Meeting voters approved an operating 
budget of $43.7 million (an increase of 7% over FY1987). New 
construction in Town continued to provide additional tax revenue 
while holding the tax rate increase to less than half the budget 
growth. A Special Town Meeting was held to provide additional 
funds for the Water Treatment Plant. This construction is now 
well underway. The various water and sewer projects have been 
funded with state grants and the wisely planned policy of a 
self-sufficient water and sewer system. 

Faced with dramatically increased insurance premiums, the Town 
established a Health Insurance Trust Fund for all employees. As 
another example of Town/School cooperation, Andover applied for 
and received a three year state grant to hire a joint 
Town/School director of its data processing systems. During this 
period the Town has improved its data management activities by 
computerizing its public cemetery records, greater use of 
personal computers in Finance, Public Works, Community 
Developments, and property assessment review. 

A new public accounting firm, Arthur Anderson & CO. was selected 
through a proposal process and completed a successful first year 
of its three year audit contract. 

In July, the Town bonded an additional 1,000,000 for the Library 
addition at a net interest cost of 5.9% for 10 years. Space in 
the Library will more than double and parking will be more 
convenient. 

Recognizing that the FY1 985-1 989 Capital Program and Budget has 
been accomplished, the Town has begun planning for its 
FY1990-1994 program while attempting to remain within revenue 
constraints. 



CENTRAL PURCHASING 

There were approximately 1806 orders processed for the Town 
Government and 2620 orders processed for the School Department 
during 1987. Approximately 37 bid openings were held. The 
continued use of State Bids and contracts has proved to be 
beneficial to the taxpayers of Andover. 

Under the Massachusetts General Laws, two or more political 
subdivisions may jointly purchase a single item or a wide range 
of goods and services such as: paper products for copy machines, 
police vehicles, road salt, chemicals, fuel oils and supplies. 

Some examples of major bids put out by Central Purchasing 
in 1987: 

- 2-5 Ton Trucks Cab and Chassis 

- Binder Strips 

- Installation of Suicide Prevention Materials/ 
Andover Police Station 

- Student Computer System 

- Replacement Boilers - West Junior High 

- Installation of Boilers - West Junior High 

- Replacement Boiler - West Junior High 

- Printing of Finance Committe Report & Summary of 
Annual Town Report 

- Dictaphone Equipment - Public Safety Center 

- Ballardvale Sidewalks 

- Water Filtration Plant Expansion 

- Sewer Cleaner 

- Athletic Equipment 

- Physical Education Equipment 

- General 4 Scholar Supplies 

- Water Meters 

- Miscellaneous Road Materials & Concrete Pipe 

- Painting of Road Markings 

- Re-Roofing of Doherty Jr. High School 

- Re-Roofing of West Elementary School 4 Sanborn School 

The Office of Central Purchasing is responsible for 
contract compliance regarding Andover 1 s Affirmative Action Plan, 
and insurance coordination and risk management for all Town and 
School departments with the exception of health and personal 
insurance which are handled by the Central Personnel Office. 



8 



VETERANS SERVICES 

During 1987 twenty-two families were assisted with funds to 
help pay living expenses, food, fuel, clothing and personal 
needs. Eleven veterans were admitted to V.A. Hospitals for 
in-house treatment and six were assisted with local hospital 
expenses. These expenditures fall under Chapter 115 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws and are reimbursed 75% to the Town. 

During the year, two World War One, thirty-two World War 
Two, and seven Korean veterans died, a total of forty-one. 



MARGARET G. TOWLE FOND 

Under the terms of her will, the late Margaret G. Towle, 
long-term resident of Andover, bequeathed the residue of her 
estate to the Town of Andover, to be held and administered by it 
as a permanent trust fund. This is now known as the Margaret G. 
Towle Fund. Mrs. Towle stipulated in her will that the income 
from this fund "be devoted to the assistance or the procurement 
of assistance for worthy persons residing in the Town of Andover 
who may be in need of aid, comfort or support on account of old 
age, disability or unemployment." 

The Fund is administered by a group of three Trustees, 
chosen by the Town Manager with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, which has disbursed the income from the Fund in 
accordance with the terms of Mrs. Towle 1 s will. The cases are 
referred to the Trustees by private charitable groups and 
organizations, the Clergy and interested individuals. 

During the twelve month period the Trustees acted on 
fifteen cases (15), disbursing $28,615.31 on approved cases 
(which numbered fourteen) and small administration expenses. 
Only the income of the fund is available. The principal of 
$3^5,825.50 and a substantial portion of the current income is 
invested under the direction of the Trustees. All disbursements 
are made by the Town Treasurer upon vouchers approved by the 
Trustees. 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/86 $125,498.79 
Receipts -1987 36,069.68 

$161,568.47 

Disbursements - 1987 28,615.31 

Balance of Income as of 12/31/87 $132,953.16 









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13 



MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

In the Fall of 1 987 the first stage of the Library move 
occured. It was the smoothest part of the whole construction 
project. The new space is as lovely as the design indicated and 
as functional as was originally hoped. 

The Library was fortunate in receiving several State Grants 
from the Board of Library Commissioners. One provided the 
Library with video equipment to develop instructional tapes for 
use of the Library patrons. Another provided CD ROM equipment to 
search periodicals. The first grant is not in place yet, but the 
second is already a hit with the public. 

Children 1 s circulation, reference questions, compact discs, 
and videos all increased in circulation despite the difficult 
condition before the move. The Children's Room is now open 
Friday nights and there is new art work donated by the Friends 
of the Library and the Massachusetts/Andover Arts Lottery 
Council. 

The Friends, through a concerted effort, increased 
membership to over 800 Andover Families. They provided 
volunteers for assisting the patrons with the public access 
terminals and other chores needing attention. In all, over 20 
regular volunteers assisted in the various library programs. 
Many more helped with special programs. 

The Trustees supervised the Fund Raising Committee and the 
Arts Committee. The Fund Raising Committee received many 
sizeable contributions for art work. The Arts Committee 
recommended two sculptures, one for the new rear entrance and 
the other for the old main reading room. 

The Subregion and the Merrimack Valley Library Consortium 
operation are still in place and the MVLC received a large grant 
for upgrading computer equipment which has been implemented. 

All in all, the move to the new quarters has been a happy 
and positive experience. The people in Andover should be proud 
of the new building which their contributions, both moral and 
financial, helped bring about. 



JOHN CORNELL WOOD AND COAL FUND 

The John Cornell Wood and Coal Fund was established by 
Article 17 of the 1893 Town Meeting. Five thousand dollars was 
left to the Town to be used for the needy poor to purchase wood 
or coal. Three trustees, chosen on a staggered basis by the 
Annual Town Meeting, administer the funds. 

Balance on Hand 7/1/86 $18,846.25 
Income - 1986-87 2,557.66 

Disbursed - 1985-86 - - 

Balance on Hand 7/1/87 $21,403.91 

m 



ANDOVER RECYCLING,- INC. 

Participation in the Town's bi-weekly curbside paper pickup 
and monthly glass drives remained strong in 1987. Greg Graham 
and his crew from Graham-Bernier, Inc. , of Maiden gave us the; 
same thorough and courteous service we had enjoyed in the past.' 
Dependable pickup resulted in paper collections averaging over 
100 tons per month, and monthly glass recycling continued to 
receive an enthusiastic response from Andover residents and even 
a few citizens of nearby towns without recycling programs. As 
tipping fees crept steadily upward to over $60 per ton, the 
recycling effort proved clearly worthwhile. 

Education was a priority in 1987. In February several ARI 
volunteers attended a hazardous waste conference in Waltham, 
chaired by Leslie Frost of Andover. Two students from Sanborn 
School came with us. 

In March, ARI volunteers taught an enrichment mini-course 
in four sessions at Sanborn School. Students toured the Atlantic 
Coast Paperboard Plant in Lawrence to see how Andover' s recycled 
paper might wind up as a cereal or sphagetti box. The following 
week they were led through the Signal RESCO trash-to-energy 
plant where Andover' s trash is burned. Dan Tremblay of our 
Department of Health, showed students the special suits worn for 
safety when hazardous waste is collected, and a hallway display 
by sixth grader, Stacey Ringlab, identified toxic household 
substances that can become hazardous waste. 

"The Trash Monster", an entertaining filmstrip suitable for 
elementary school children, was shown to fourth graders in all 
Andover Public schools. Students participated in the lively 
discussion that followed the film and helped the ARI speaker 
sort reusables and recyclables out of a bag of "typical" (but 
very clean) assorted trash, to reduce its weight and volume 
significantly. The educational program is expected to be 
presented to fourth graders at the Pike School and St. Augustine 
School in spring of 1988. 

Several ARI volunteers are active members of the Eastern 
Massachusetts Recycling Association (EMRA), an organization in 
which recycling leaders from numerous Massachusetts towns come 
together to exchange ideas and learn about new strategies, 
technologies and markets for recycling. 

At the close of 1987, ARI members were studying about yard 
waste composting and were looking into the feasibility of making 
recycling mandatory to comply with requirements for 
participation in the proposed State recycling plan in which 
regional processing facilities for recyclable materials will 
ensure better markets. 

Members of the Executive Board of Andover Recycling, Inc. 
are Tina Girdwood, Virginia Cole, Susan Dennett, Barbara Swift 
and Kay Pendleton. Directors are Jeanette Barron, Ileen Conn, 
Jean Dana, Fran Fink, Leslie Frost, Cynthia Hollenbeck, Peggy 
Hutchins, Fricka Leistikow, Martha Mitchell, Barbara Moody, 



15 



Alice Pincus, Margaret Pustell, Joyce Ringleb, Sandy Stark and 
Nan Zollner. 

New members are always needed to carry out our full range 
of activities. Meetings are held the third Tuesday of every 
month of the school year, at 12:30 p.m., at various locations. 
Further information about recycling or ARI membership is 
available from any of the Directors. 

MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 

The Department of Municipal Maintenance is presently 
operating under the following five divisions: Administration; 
Building Maintenance; Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Division; 
Parks and Grounds; and Vehicle Maintenance. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The administration staff consists of the Director, 
Secretary, Account Clerk, Telecommunications Coordinator 
(part-time), and two part-time Receptionist/Switchboard 
Operators. 

The Director attended many meetings with Federal and State 
regulatory agencies to obtain grants and to be aware of new 
asbestos, air quality and proposed school regulations. Grants 
were obtained for energy work at the Bancroft , Sanborn, 
Shawsheen and South Schools. In addition, asbestos grants were 
obtained for work to be done in the boiler rooms at West Junior 
High School and the West Elementary School. 

The new building at the Spring Grove Cemetery is 
structurally complete. The Municipal Maintenance Department is 
in the process of completing the heating and electrical services 
of the building. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible for millions of dollars 
invested in Town property. It is extremely important to maintain 
these facilities and keep them in the best possible condition. 
The principal areas this division is responsible for are 
roofing, doors, locks and hardware, lockers, painting, tile 
flooring, carpeting, carpentry, masonry, damage control and all 
other aspects of interior and exterior maintenance of the 
buildings. Some of the projects completed include: 

Andover High School - Walls were built for computer labs. 
Room 110 was set up for a computer lab in which all new 
windows and doors were painted. New doors were installed in 
the cafeteria, and the gym entrance and rear doors were 
replaced. New windows were installed in the connecting 
bridge. Three-point lines were applied in the gym. 

16 



Bancroft School - Three-point lines were applied in the 
gym. 

Dohertv Juinior High School - New roof is ninety percent 
completed. New doors were installed in the main entrance 
and the teachers 1 entrance. Three-point lines were applied 
in the gym. 

Sanborn School - The gymnasium and cafeteria were painted. 

Shawsheen School - New playground equipment was installed. 
A new room with a new ceiling was constructed in the second 
floor area. 

South School - New main doors were installed. The cafeteria 
and gymnasium were painted. Playground equipment and picnic 
tables were assembled. 

West Elementary - The cafeteria and hallways were painted 
in addition to the folding doors in the gymnasium. 
Three-point lines were applied in the gym. 

West Junior High School - New doors were installed at the 
main entrances, auditorium, gymnasium and the locker room 
area. Gym windows and cafeteria windows and the folding 
doors in the gym were painted. Three-point lines were 
applied in the gym. 

PARKS AND GROUNDS DIVISION 

The three Parks and Grounds sections (Parks & Grounds, 
Forestry and Cemetery) are independent and interdependent. They 
all operate under the supervision of one superintendent. They 
share certain pieces of equipment and work together on special 
projects. As with any public agency with personnel, equipment 
and vehicles in its inventory, the three sections performed many 
tasks seemingly unrelated to horticultural maintenance, such as 
helping the Senior Center, litter control, trash removal and 
flagpole maintenance. 

Parks 

This division maintains 2.75 million square feet of 
ballfields and 1.4 million square feet of lawn areas. Ballfields 
are located on all school grounds and other areas such as 
Recreation Park and the Upper and Lower Shawsheen fields. Lawn 
areas are the grounds around all Town and School buildings, 
parks, playgrounds and designated islands, triangles and other 
parcels throughout Town. Turf maintenance consists of mowing, 
aerating, watering, overseeding, liming, fertilizing, and 
controlling weeds and insects. Pesticide operations are 
conducted by trained and licensed personnel using approved 
pesticides and methods. This division also maintains small 
trees, shrubs and shrub beds on Town property. During the winter 
months, crews assist Forestry with tree removals, prune small 

17 



trees and shrubs, cut brush encroaching upon ballfields and plow 
snow for DPW as needed. 

Cemetery 

Spring Grove Cemetery on Abbot Street is owned and operated 
by the Town of Andover. The cemetery contains approximately 60 
acres and is approximately 75% developed. During 1987, there 
were 93 burials and 37 sales of lots. Out of a total of $40,730 
collected, $20,652 was turned over to the Town Treasurer and 
$20,078 was added to the principal of the Perpetual Care Fund. 
In addition to cemetery maintenance and operations, personnel 
and equipment have out-of-cemetery duties, such as plowing snow 
for the DPW and construction tasks throughout Town. In 1987, 
construction of the cemetery maintenance garage and office was 
begun. In August, a fire destroyed the old office. Duplicate 
records insured the continuity of operations. 

Forestry 

Forestry is responsible for maintenance of trees along 
roadsides, on schools and Town property. During 1987, 123 trees 
were removed and 41 trees were planted. Approximately 25% of the 
personnel's time was spent on pruning, which consists of 
street-by-street pruning, problem tree pruning, storm repairs, 
flat-clearing of areas of undesirable vegetation and removing 
obstructions at intersections and curves thus providing better 
visibility. Spray operations are conducted, some mowing and 
during the winter, snow plowing for DPW as needed. 

PLUMBING. HEATING & ELECTRICAL DIVISION 

This division is responsible for maintenance and operation 
for all the plumbing, heating and electrical systems of the 
Town's buildings and property. 

Some areas where improvements and updating have been 
completed are: 

Andover High School - New heating control system was 
installed in the gym. 

Sanborn School - Boiler manifold lines have been replaced. 

Shaw sheen School - New boiler blow-down (flash) tank has 
been installed. New lighting has been put in place. New 
toilets have been installed in the school's lower section. 

South School - New hot water circulators were installed. 

West Junior High School - Old heating boilers were replaced 
with two new boilers. New heating controls were installed 
in the gym and auditorium. 

18 



VEHICLE MA INTENANCE DIVISION 

This division is responsible for the repairs and upkeep of 
all Town vehicles. There are two locations for repairs: one is 
under the Safety Center with one mechanic whose primary duty is 
maintaining police cruisers, all Town cars and some light 
trucks; the other is at the Town Yard on Lewis Street where four 
men are responsible for maintaining all the heavy equipment 
owned by the Town. 

The following new equipment was purchased for the Highway 
and Water Departments during fiscal 1987: three spreaders for 
sanding, new trucks for the Water Division, one new 30,000 GVW 
truck for the Highway Division, one loader/backhoe for the 
Cemetery and one loader/backhoe for the Water Division. 

Preventive maintenance was done throughout the year on all 
town-owned vehicles, including sandblasting and painting of 
equipment as necessary. 



, A 



H 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

E 

The Fire Department was established and is maintained by 
the municipality to provide protection to the public against I 
injury, loss of life or property by fire, explosion or other 
causes. The objectives of fire protection are to prevent fires f 
from starting, to prevent loss of life and property in case of 
fire, to confine fire to the place of origin and to extinguish F 
it. From the point of view of Town government, this involves the 
services of fire prevention and fire fighting. Fire fighting, 
because it requires positive and dramatic action, has far 
greater appeal to people and fire fighters than fire prevention 
measures which involve restrictions, prohibitions and c 
administrative "interference" with what are termed "individual 
rights". r, 

The Fire Department installs, repairs and maintains a coded ; 
fire alarm system. At the present time, thirteen members of the 
Andover Fire Department are nationally registered Emergency fi 
Medical Technicians and man the Town ambulance. The Central pi 
Communication Center receives all calls for the Police and Fire 
Departments. I Fi 

Hi 



19 



FIRE DEPARTMENT ACTIVITIES 



Service Calls 

Fires (Structures & Vehs.) 

False Alarms 

Accidental Alarms 

Mutual Aid Calls 

Approx. Value of Bldgs./Vehs 
Where Fires Occurred 

Approx. Loss to Bldgs. 
Where Fires Occurred 

Ambu 1 ance Ca lis 

Medical Assistance Calls 

Amb.-M.A. Other Cities/Towns 

Amb. - Mutual Aid/Andover 

Non-Residents Bi 1 led/Amb .Serv . 

Fuel Oil Heat Inst. Permits 

Explosive Use Permits 

Building Inspections 

Fire Drills Conducted 

Fatalities from Fire 

Flam. Liquid Storage Permits 

Liquified Pet. Gas Inst. Permits 

Cutting/Welding Permits 

Rocketry Use Permits 

Fire Alarm Sys. Inspect ions 

Fire Alarm Sys. Installation 
Permits/New Cont . 26B 

F.A. Sys. Inst. Permits-26F 

Miscellaneous Permits 



1987 




1986 




1985 


12 Month 




12 Month 




12 Month 


Per mi t 




Permi t 




Permi t 


4,884 


4,579 


4,298 


..) 1,768 




1,181 




932 


69 




,• 71 




103 


525 




417 




270 


30 




17 




21 


'ehs. S46,829, 


675 


S38,772, 


582 


♦26,386,291 



* 1,822,091 


4 1 


,911,291 


S 449,401 


1,350 


1 


,253 


1,221 


219 




135 


95 


104 




97 


99 


160 




109 


12 


419 




349 


343 


93 




121 


143 


40 




41 


57 


453 




447 


465 


157 




119 


97 










1 


7 




9 


3 


i 30 




43 


57 


10 




5 


11 


4 




10 


10 


1,033 


1 


,238 


724 


159 




237 


171 


724 




851 


463 


37 




89 





20 



POLICE PEPARTMENT 

1987 was the first year in a good number of years that we 
started off at full strength, but this was short lived for 
Officer Gordon Douglass decided to retire and did so in October 
after 20 years of service. 

The accreditation program, which started in 1986, moved 
into the implementation stage in 1987 adding increased 
responsibility on all parties from the Chief 1 s Office down. The 
cooperation given Lieutenant Donald Mooers, Accreditation 
Manager, by members of the department certainly was essential to 
the smooth transition phase towards implementation. 

All sworn members of the force attended the annual 40 hour 
in-service training course conducted by the Mass. Criminal 
Justice Training Council at the Northeastern Regional Police 
Institute. Courses in specialized training were attended by 
members of the Department where the need for our Department 
required that type of training. All members were also 
recertified in C.P.R. 

1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 



Total Incidents 15,377 


16,720 


21,447 


22,310 




23,139 


Complaints 4,110 


4,179 


5,936 


6,825 




7,526 


B & E 198 


291 


279 


208 




185 


Larceny 474 


460 


589 


541 




519 


Stolen Cars 88 


82 


98 


120 




• 116 


Stolen Bicylces 66 


43 


64 


33 




37 


M/V Accidents 1,157 


1,324 


1,499 


1,072 






M/V Fatalities 12 


3 


3 


2 




4 


Vandalism 326 


392 


305 


335 




353 


Parking Violations 9,750 


10,500 


13,500 


15,000 




11,875 


Motor Vehicle Citations 3,229 


3,146 


4,460 


5,046 




3,786 


Mileage 412,606 


361,534 


357,836 


404,416. 


80 




Gasoline 46,584 


47*466 


43,752 


48,143. 


50 


51,646 


DETECTIVE DIVISION 













In 1987 the Detective Division has moved towards compliance 
with the accreditation process being undertaken by the Andover 
Police Department. We have implemented a case assignment process 
to insure proper reports are being filed and a thorough 
investigation has been made in each incident. We have also 
implemented a report filing system to increase our ability to 
locate reports within the office. Reports are now filed as open, 
closed or suspended, and they are further broken into a nature 
of incident which greatly reduces any search when looking for a 
report. The division has cleared 74% of the cases assigned 
during 1 987 . We made 28 arrests and summoned in numerous others 
on various other criminal complaints. 

In 1987 there was a drop in burglaries committed in Town. 

The division solved 25 burglaries and prosecuted 22 people 

involved. Through latent print processing at crime scenes, we 

now hold 10 warrants for a subject charged with 10 burglaries in 

21 



our Town during 1987-1987. A series of breaks and thefts at 
Phillips Academy were solved and $8,000 worth of property was 
recovered. During August an off-duty officer was assaulted with 
a knife when he interrupted a break in progress. After an 
investigation, two suspects were arrested and charged with 5 
burglaries. Breaks and thefts from local school buildings were 
also investigated. Complaints were issued against suspects, and 
numerous scales and computers were recovered. 

During July, the Andover Police Department was chosen as 
the host agency for a press conference by Governor Michael S. 
Dukakis. The Conference was held to promote "SHERLOCK", a 
computer that searches latent prints through known criminal 
files. We were chosen due to our success in the use of 
fingerprints. In 1987 fingerprints were used as direct evidence 
in 22 cases. We also assisted four other local departments at 
crime scenes in regrds to locating latent prints. As a result 
three warrants were issued against suspects. 

Three suspicious deaths were investigated by the divison. 
In February the body of a female was found on Hawthorn Circle. 
The body was next to a parked vehicle and adjacent to a wooded 
area. The body of a 68-year-old male was found in the Merrimack 
River in April. There was also a suspicious death at a local 
motel of a 24-year-old male. All were ruled by the Medical 
Examiner to not have resulted from foul play. Due to 
circumstance surrounding the deaths, numerous man hours were 
extended to insure thorough investigations were made. 

On July 1st, a 74-year-old Alzheimers victim was reported 
missing. The Detective Division was placed in charge of the 
investigation. There was a tremendous effort placed into the 
search. Uniformed Officers, Dispatchers, DPW Employees and 
approximately 60 concerned citizens volunteered to assist in the 
search. Through a cooperative effort of all involved, the victim 
was located in good health. The search included approximately 
three square miles. 

In September, the Department was given the opportunity to 
assign a detective to the Lawrence Drug Task Force. The purpose 
of this assignment was to increase our capabilities in drug 
related investigations and to keep current with new 
investigative techniques related to drug activity. As in the 
past years, we have assisted the Drug Task Force with drug 
activity in our Town. One investigation resulted in the arrest 
of two suspects and the seizure of three kilos of cocaine at a 
local motel. 

During the year we processed over 100 residents for 
fingerprints for various purposes: employment, adoption, 
naturalization, etc. There was an increase in handgun permit 
requests, with close to 200 being issued. Photographs were taken 
at 107 incidents, which is close to last year's figure. 
Sixty-eight prisoners were processed for fingerprints and 

22 



photos. We also now send a copy of fingerprints of arrested 
persons to the State Police Identification Bureau for inclusion 
into the AFIS system. We have continued to investigate bad check 
cases tendered within the Town. In 1987 we collected $10,300.00 
and have taken out complaints or warrants in pending cases which 
cover over $13,000.00 worth of stolen, forged, or altered 
checks. 

CIVIL DEFENSE 

The major project for 1987 was preparing for the 
implementation of the Title III Material Program. Personnel from 
key Town Departments attended Educational and Training Seminars 
sponsored by the Mass. Civil Defense Agency, preparing for the 
deadline of October '88, to have all plans in place. Everett 
Penney, Andover 1 s Director of Health, has been very responsive 
to this program and is a definite asset to the Town during the 
preparation and implementation stage. 

The Auxiliary Police have held their monthly meetings and 
training sessions along with their weekend patrols of Town 
Property and Buildings. 

The Communications Group held their weekly meetings and 
were utilized during the year at the usual events requiring 
their services — a great help to the Police Department. 

GAME WARDEN 

The Constable Game Wardens of Andover totaled approximately 
2,500 hours and many miles of patrolling during 1987. This 
included AVIS and Conservation Land. 

Problems with recreation vehicles have lessened to some 
extent, as many were aware of our constant observation. Most 
were found to be properly registered. Damage to public and 
private property was negligent. 

The hunting season was a quiet one and no illegal activity 

was noted. Deer in the West Andover area appear to be healthy 

and undisturbed. Two deer were killed by motor vehicles and were 
disposed of legally. 

The Town Wardens assisted the State Environmental Police in 
covering the Harold Parker State Forest during the hunting 
season. A number of deer were taken legally and possibly one 
illegally. All were taken on State Property. 

Beaver dams were destroyed at Fish Brook twice with the 
help of the Department of Public Works. Trappers were sent in to 
catch and relocate the animals. The ponds of the Town were 
patrolled during the winter, and people were advised of the ice 
conditions. Some people took exception to the closing of 
Haggetts Pond ice fishing; most requests to leave were obeyed. 

23 



We also assisted the local Animal Control Officer when required. 

All Wardens updated their instructors' certificates to the 
latest method. We all extend our appreciation to Chief Johnson 
for his help and supply of equipment and clothing. 

ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER'S REPORT FOR 1 987 

LOST DOGS 

DOGS FOUND 

DOG COMPLAINTS 

DOGS SOLD 

DEAD DOGS PICKED UP 

Money collected 

Administrative Fees 
Sold Dogs 

OWNERS CONTACTED FOR UNLICENSED DOGS 

IMPOUNDED CATS 

VARIOUS DEAD ANIMALS PICKED UP 

DEAD CATS PICKED UP 

IMPOUNDED DOGS 

NUMBER OF CITATIONS ISSUED 

TOTAL NUMBER OF CALLS ANSWERED 1,926 

AMOUNT OF GAS 1,312 gal. 

AMOUNT OF MILEAGE 10,880.3 

PRO BONO WORK PROGRAM hours 

Due to land development, wildlife calls have increased — (i.e. 
injured, sick, dead and being a nuisance in homes and 
businesses) . 





129 




74 




999 




25 




11 


$2 


,058.00 


1 


,983.00 




75.00 




810 




46 




418 




35 




175 




26 



24 



PUBLIC WORKS 
ENGINEERING 



Field surveys, 
competitive bids, field 
were provided for the following projects: 



construction plans and documents, j 
layouts and construction supervision 



-Ballardvale sidewalks and granite curb, rebid and 
constructed. 

-12 inch water main installed in River Road, North 
Street to Lawrence Line. 

-Surface water drainage lines in Hidden Road, Porter 
Road and Wildwood Road. 

Bridge beam bearings repaired on the Central Street bridge 
over the Shawsheen River as an emergency. 

A great deal of time this year was spent on the following 
Town of Andover projects: 

-Shawsheen Sewer Pumping Station and demolition of the 
old Riverina Road Pumping Station. 

-Outfall sewer main construction through South Lawrence. 

-Completion of new Wood Hill water storage tank. 

-Painting of the steel water tanks on Wood Hill and 
Prospect Hill. 

-Water Treatment Plant expansion. 

For the Planning Board, preliminary and definitive plans 
for 15 subdivisions of land with a total of 150 lots were 
reviewed to determine conformance with its rules and regulations 
and to ascertain the adequacy of the proposed utilities. The 
necessary field inspections of subdivisions under construction 
were carried out. Legal descriptions for easements and roadway 
layouts were checked before they were filed in the Registry of 
Deeds. 

Survey, easement and betterment plans were prepared where 
necessary for the projects outlined above and for other proposed 
projects. Federal, State and County governments were consulted 
on engineering matters, principally concerning Chapter 90 
construction and sewer main extensions. Many Town residents and 
others were assisted in obtaining information about existing 
utilities, street layouts, industrial and residential sites and 
other general information. The engineering records of the Town 
were maintained and updated and other Town departments were 
aided in obtaining this information. The Engineering Division 
updates the Town Assessors maps and prints the necessary copies 
for the Town Departments. 

25 



The overseeing of the installation and maintenance of all 
street and regulatory signs was carried on. Street opening 
permits for the installation and repair of underground utilities 
were issued through this division and the necessary inspections 
were carried out. 

The Engineering Division of Public Works consists of four 
full-time employees with one civil engineering student employed 
on a part-time basis. 

H IGHWAY 

During 1987, eleven streets were stone sealed with 
stone-chips and asphalt for a total of approximately 2.84 miles. 
Also, eight streets were "crack-filled" with an asphalt emulsion 
treatment for a total of 6.38 miles. 

During the spring and summer, two sweepers are kept busy in 
continuous cleaning of all streets after winter sanding. Both 
sweepers start each morning at 5:00 a.m. The Highway Division 
assists the Engineering Division in its inspection of the 
conditions of new streets before they are accepted as public 
ways. The Highway Division also provides men and equipment for 
all other divisions when needed. 

Storm drains, brooks and catchbasins were cleaned and kept 
free of all debris. Some 35 catchbasins were repaired because of 
deterioration and damage caused mostly by frost and icy 
conditions during the winter season. The Highway Division, with 
the help and cooperation of all other divisions of the Public 
Works Department and the Department of Municipal Maintenance, is 
also responsible for snow removal and ice control, including 
flood control for all Town roads. 

WATER 

The Water Division consists of 15 full-time employees and 
is responsible for the supply, treatment and distribution of 
drinking water to the community. The major components of the 
water system are as follows: Supply - Haggetts Pond, Fish Brook, 
Merrimack River, Abbot Well; Treatment - Water Filtration Plant, 
Chlorination Facilities, Fish Brook; Pumping Stations - Water 
Filtration Plant, Fish Brook, Bancroft Road, Prospect Hill and 
Wood Hill; Distribution Mains - 178 miles and 8,760 connections. 

The total water pumped to the system from January 1, 1987, 
through December 31, 1987, was 1,935,439,000 gallons. The 
average daily pumping was 5,306,000 gallons, with a maximum day 
of 10,032,000 gallons occurring on June 20, 1987. 

House Service Leaks Repaired or Replaced 16 

Hydrants Repaired or Replaced 47 

Water Main Breaks Repaired 12 

Water Meters Installed 114 

26 



Old Water Meters Replaced 101 

Water Meters Repaired 34 

Water Service Taps 10 

SEWER 

The Sewer Division is responsible for the operation and : 
maintenance of the wastewater pumping stations on Dale Street in 
Ballardvale, Bridle Path Road, West Elementary School, Riverina 
Road in Shawsheen and the entire system of sanitary sewers. 

The sewerage system includes 63 miles of sanitary sewers 
and 4,706 connections. The Shawsheen Village Pumping Station 
discharges by means of a force main through the City of Lawrence 
to the Merrimack River. The raw sewage discharge from Shawsheen 
Village Pumping Station is collected and treated by the Greater 
Lawrence Sanitary District's Regional Wastewater Treatment 
Plant. In the past year, the division freed 27 blockages in 
sewer mains, rodded 11 mains, repaired 1, and answered 1? 
private sewer problems. 

GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 

The Greater Lawrence Sanitary District Wastewater Treatment 
Facility continued to provide service to residential, commercial 
and industrial users in 1987. Since its initial operation in 
April, 1977, the facility has treated more than 79 billion 
gallons of wastewater that was previously discharged, untreated, 
into the Merrimack River. 

In 1987, Andover's share of flow at the plant was 3-6 
million gallons per day. 

The plant is currently staffed by 72 people. The operation 
is continuous 24 hours per day and 365 days per year. The 
District Commission meets monthly to address policy matters. 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 

The Andover Housing Authority was organized in June, 1948. 
Regular meetings are held on the second Thursday of every month 
and the Annual Meeting is held during the month of June. 
Meetings are conducted in the main office on the second floor of 
the recreation hall in Stowe Court. 

At the Annual Meeting held on June 11, 1987, Richard A. Savrann, 
a member of the Andover Housing Authority for seventeen years, 
was re-elected to serve as Chairman by the Board of Directors. 
The following officers were elected for a one year term: Richard 
A. Savrann, Chairman; Mary Jane Powell, Vice Chairman; Eileen 
Connolly, Treasurer; Francis McNulty, Asst. Treasurer; Nancy A. 
Pentland, Secretary; and Ronald Hajj, Asst. Secretary. 

27 



The Board of Directors also re-elected Nancy A. Pentland as 
Executive Director. 

The Andover Housing Authority is funded under the Executive 
Office of Communities and Development (EOCD). The Town of 
Andover has absolutely no financial obligation in the 
construction or operation of these housing projects. 

CHAPTER 667 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 218 units of Elderly 
Housing which are located in Chestnut Court (42 units), 
Grandview Terrace (40 units), Frye Circle (96 units), and Stowe 
Court (40 units). The average monthly rent this year in these 
units was $127.00. Income limits for elderly housing are: 

One person: $14,280.00 Two People: $16,320.00 

There is also an asset limit of $15,000.00 in order to qualify. 
During the past year (1987), thirty-six tenants moved into 
elderly housing. 

CHAPTER 200-1 

The Andover Housing Authority manages fifty-six units of Family 
Housing including two, three and four bedroom units. The average 
monthly rent in 1987 was $232.00. The income limits for Family 
Housing are as follows: 

Two people - $16,320.00 Five people - $21,675.00 
Three people - 18,360.00 Six People - 22,950.00 
Four people - 20,400.00 Seven people - 24,225.00 

Eight or more people - $25,225.00 

During 1987, eight new families moved into Family Housing. 

SECTION 8 HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM (FEDERAL FUNDS-HUD) 

The Andover Housing Authority has 59 Certificates under this 
Federally subsidized program, which permits participants to live 
in private accommodations, paying approximately 30% of their 
adjusted income toward rent. The total rent for the apartment 
can not exceed the Fair Market Rent for that size unit. The Fair 
Market Rent is mandated by HUD. The Housing Authority pays the 
difference in rent directly to the landlord. The condition of 
the unit must meet basic housing standards, and is inspected 
annually. The Town of Andover receives full taxes from the 
participating property owner. All of the 59 Certificates 
allocated to the Andover Housing Authority are under lease. 
Several of the Certificates under this program are mobile, and 
allow the certificate holder to seek housing in another city or 
town which participates in the Section 8 Mobility Program. 

In June of this year, the Andover Housing Authority was granted 

28 



25 Section 8 Vouchers. Under the Voucher Program, partcipants 
are allowed greater flexibility in locating an apartment, since 
the FMR does not have to be adhered to. If a participant leases 
an apartment which exceeds the Fair Market Rent set for that 
size unit, the participant is responsible for paying the 
difference in rent. The Housing Authority will only subsidize 
the tenant based on the FMR. Presently this Program is 80% 
leased. 

CHAPTER 707 RENTAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAM (STATE FUNDS) 

This State Program is basically the same as the Federal Program 
except that these certificates must be used in the Town of 
Andover. The Housing Authority has twenty-five certificates 
which assist low income elderly and families under this program. 
The applicant pays approximately 25% of their adjusted income 
towards rent, (as compared with 30% under the Federal Program), 
and the Housing Authority pays the difference. There is a 
separate maximum rent schedule under the 707 Program which is 
slightly higher than the Section 8 FMR. 

In accordance with our Emergency Case Plan and the Emergency 
Access Program under the Chapter 707 Program, the Andover 
Housing Authority has assisted three homeless families locate 
housing in Andover. 

CHAPTER 689 

This is the fourth year that Fidelity House has been in 
operation. It is located within the Memorial Circle Project 
adjacent to Rogers Brook, and houses seven handicapped persons 
and one full-time counselor. The monthly rent recieved from 
Fidelity House in 1987 was $710.00. The rent is based on the 
income of the residents, and averaged approximately $101.00 
each. 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS: 

The major accomplishment of 1987 was the continuation of our 
Modernization Program. Phase II of this Program included the 
installation of new boilers in our Family Complexes and the 
repair and/or replacement of several outside staircases. Phase 
II work will also include new kitchens and bathrooms, new 
gutters and downspouts in our Family Housing as well as 
electrical updating in the Family units and several elderly 
complexes. This work will be completed this spring. 

The Andover Housing Authority has recently been awarded funds 
under Phase III of the State Modernization Program. These funds 
will be used for new windows, doors and repairs to roofs. 



29 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 
PLANNING BOARD 

During 1987, the Planning Board held twenty-four meetings. 
Eight Definite Subdivision Plans were submitted; one of these 
plans was disapproved, one plan was withdrawn without prejudice 
and six plans were granted approval, creating a total of one 
hundred seven new residential lots. Seven Preliminary Plans were 
submitted; the Board approved four of these plans. Forty-four 
subdivision plans not requiring formal Planning Board approval 
were certified involving seventy-nine lots. Five Comprehensive 
Permit applications were reviewed and reports forwarded to the 
Zoning Board of Appeals. Seven subdivision performance 
quarantees totalling $393,225.00 were secured from developers. 
The Board Continued to fine-tune its Subdivision Rules and 
Regulations by amending several sections to reflect changes in 
the State enabling legislation and to address elements of 
development on marginal land. The Planning Board reported on 
sixty-three Warrant Articles for the 1 987 Annual Town Meeting. 

BUILDING DIVISION 

The Building Inspection Division is charged with the 
enforcement of the Massachusetts State Building Code and the 
local zoning bylaw to do inspections, issue building permits and 
to ensure public safety. 

Building Inspection 

The purpose of the local zoning bylaw is to promote the 
health, safety, convenience, morals and general welfare of the 
inhabitants of the Town of Andover. The intent is to secure 
safety from fire, flood, panic and other dangers, to prevent 
overcrowding of land, to avoid undue concentration of 
population, to encourage housing for persons of all income 
levels, to conserve the value of land and buildings and to 
encourage the most appropriate use of land throughout the Town. 

The enforcement of the zoning bylaw is done by the Building 
Division as required by law. The Building Inspector is 
responsible for providing information to the public regarding 
zoning in general and violations in particular. When a complaint 
of a violation is received (i.e., junk cars, businesses in a 
residential zone), an inspection is conducted and a violation 
notice is sent informing the property owner that they are in 
violation; 15 days are allowed to elapse for corrective action 
before the matter is referred to Town Counsel for prosecution. 
Numerous zoning violations have been investigated and corrected 
without incident. 

The Building Inspection Division provides support to the 
Zoning Board of Appeals. Consultations are conducted relative to 
information upon applying for special permit, appeals from 
denials of the Building Inspector, and variances. Petitions for 
these are accepted, reviewed and recommendations to the Board 
are prepared. Following the Board's hearing and issuance of 



30 



permits, the Division may be asked to monitor applications for 
compliance with permit conditions. 

The purpose and intent of the Massachusetts State Building 
Code is for the protection of the owners, adjacent property 
owners, occupants and firefighters, to provide for the health, 
safety and public welfare through structural strength and 
protection of life and property from fire and other hazards 
during construction, to control the construction, 
reconstruction, alterations, repair and demolition. Inspection 
requires engineering judgments and the ability to convince the 
public that code enforcement is not arbitrary and to increase 
likelihood of voluntary compliance. 

The Building Inspector issues permits for the 
construction/installation of new buildings, additions, 
alterations, foundations, chimneys, woodburning stoves, signs, 
as well as relocation of structures and razing of structures. 
Following the inspection, the applicant must be contacted to 
obtain the permit and any necessary instructions. Following 
construction of new dwellings, a final inspection is conducted 
and a Certificate of Occupancy is issued. The Inspection 
Division also completed state-mandated safety inspections of 
schools, apartment complexes, etc. The results of many of these 
inspections are used by the Board of Selectmen during renewal of 
various licenses such as common victualler or alcoholic 
beverages. 

All plans, whether for subdivisions, major industrial 
projects or other purposes, are reviewed by the entire CD. & P. 
staff. Plans which more specifically involve this division are 
reviewed jointly by all inspectors. In all cases, the developer 
is consulted both during and after the review meeting regarding 
Inspection Division concerns. Consultations are continuously 
conducted relative to questions of clarification and information 
of the various State codes. Occasionally, an inspector will 
conduct a site inspection pursuant to one of these requests for 
information. 

Violations discovered by life-safety inspection result in 
immediate notification followed by written notification. If 
necessary, the building is also closed pending repairs. A 
special enforcement program is the annual junk car inventory and 
correction program. In all cases where a violation exists, the 
Building Inspector attempts to resolve the matter using the 
informal means of consultation with the property 
owner/appl icant. 

Coordination with other departments such as fire, police 
and public works, as well as within the division itself, is a 
continual task. Following a fire, the building and electrical 
inspectors routinely aid the Fire Department by conducting a 
site inspection and conferring on the fire's cause and are 
occasionally called for an emergency inspection. 

31 



The Inspection Division must stay current on changes to the 
various State codes which they enforce. The codes must be 
periodically reviewed to keep current and division meetings are 
conducted daily to facilitate exchange of new information. The 
State also conducts seminars on these changes occasionally which 
are attended by the inspectors. Time permitting, the division 
offers classes to residents on aspects of home safety such as 
the class given in 1980, in conjunction with the Fire Department 
on the installation and use of woodburning stoves. 

No. of 

Permits Type Est. Value Fees 

73 Foundation (single family) $ 292,000 $ 2,044 

101 Dwellings (single family) 11,170,700 85,592 

2 Foundation (Condominium) 15,000 114 

1 Condominium 4,800,000 23,900 

21 Other Buildings 38,007,730 211,938 

702 Addition & Alterations 28,433,980 191,050 

448 Others (raze, signs, pools, 1,014,227 14,977 

etc. ) 



TOTAL FEES $ 529,615 



Electrical Inspection 



The purpose of the Massachusetts Electrical Code is the 
practical safeguarding of persons and property from hazards 
arising from the use of electricity. The Electrical Inspector is 
responsible for receiving and granting permits and scheduling 
inspections on a daily basis, inspecting all residential, 
commercial and industrial jobs, approving electrical plans for 
new buildings, assisting the Fire Department in inspection of 
fires due to faulty electrical devices or equipment and seeing 
that permits are issued for repairs due to fire damage. 

Enforcement of fire alarm regulations for new homes, 
conducting and certifying inspection of schools, public 
buildings, day care centers and nursing homes in conjunction 
with the building officials are part of the duties of electrical 
inspectors. Numerous electrical violations were investigated 
with the cooperation of Massachusetts Electric Company and 
corrected without incident. 

There were 832 permits issued with a total of $61,321.80 in 
fees collected for 1987. 

Plumbing and Gas Inspection 

The inspection and enforcement of plumbing and gas 
installation is controlled by a State Uniform Plumbing and Gas 
code formulated by the Board of State Examiners of Plumbers and 
Gas Fitters under authority of Chapter 142 of the General Laws 
of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 



32 



This office completes the inspections for permitting gas, 
plumbing and sewer installations and repairs. Following the 
initial inspection, additional inspections are completed during 
construction to ensure compliance with State codes. A final 
inspection is conducted for the same purpose as well as to sign 
off on a Certificate of Occupancy. Complaints and violations 
must also be investigated and corrected or reported to the 
proper authorities. 

There were 424 Plumbing Permits issued with a total of 
$30,092.75 in fees collected and 328 Gas Permits issued with a 
total of $5,089.00 in fees collected for 1986. 

TOTAL FEES COLLECTED - BUILDING DIVISION, 1987 = $626,118.55 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Wetlands Protection Act 

The Conservation Commission, under revised Wetlands 
Regulations, acted upon sixty-three Requests for Determination 
of Applicability, a process which determines if a project will 
affect the wetlands. Forty-five Notices of Intent were filed, 
forty-six Orders of Conditions were issued, and forty-one 
Requests to Amend existing Orders Conditions were filed. The 
Commission extended twenty-two permits, each for one year, and 
issued thirty-three Certificated of Compliance for projects 
completed. In the interest of halting violations of the Wetlands 
Protection Act, the Commission issued nineteen Enforcement 
Orders. 

Wetlands Maps 

Seventeen requests for revisions of Wetlands Maps were 
received in 1987. 

Land Acquisition 

The following parcels were added to Andover's conservation 
holdings in 1987, totalling 13 acres, more or less: 

1. 1.28 acres of the former Maksian Property, 

in the Fish Brook Wetlands (negotiated purchase); 

2. 12 acres formerly owned by Mooradian/Arakelian, in 
the Fish Brook watershed (negotiated purchase); 



33 






Management 

The Conservation Commission remains active in the capacity 
of serving the community. In 1987, the Commission supervised 
community gardening activities off Brundrett Avenue, which 
affors entusiastic gardners a small spot to grow vegetables 
while enjoying the out-of-doors. 

1987 also brought about the amending of the Wetlands 
Protection Act, Chapter 131, section 40, to include protection 
of wildlife habitat. Commissioners as well as staff attended 
training workshops in order to better serve the community and 
protect appropriate areas. 

Most recently the Commission has begun to reorganize the 
Overseer Program in which volunteers, usally abutters, 
participate in managing conservation lands throughout Andover. 
Approximately 1200 acres are owned by the Conservation 
Commission, and effective land management will be an important 
goal. 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

The Andover ZBA is authorized to function under the General 
Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Chapters 40A and 40B, 
and the Town Bylaws. The Board meets on the first Thursday of 
every month in the School Committee Conference Room, School 
Offices, Whittier Street entrance. Five regular members and four 
associate members are appointed by the Selectmen and serve 
without pay. The public hearings held by the Board are the 
result of applications in the following areas: 

1. For a variance from the requirements of bylaws; 

2. For a Special Permit under the bylaws; 

3. By a person aggrieved by the decision of the Building 
Inspector or other administrative officer; 

4. For permission to construct low or moderate income 
housing within the Town of Andover (Comprehensive 
Permit). 

Prior to hearings, applications are reviewed and pertinent 
plans and sketches requested, legal advertisements are published 
and abutters are notified, as required by law. The public 
hearings are conducted by the Chairman in conformity with the 
Board of Appeals Rules and Regulations. Following the hearing, 
the members of the Board view each property in question and 
thereafter hold a meeting, open to the public, at which the 
Board discusses the petitions which have been heard. Based on 
their views and the evidence presented at the hearing, a 
decision is rendered, signed and filed in the Town Clerk's 
office. 

34 



During 1987, the Board held 12 regular meetings and 26 
deliberation meetings. The Board considered 85 petitions and 
approved 67. There were six applications withdrawn. 

The year 1987 saw the completion of much of the Board's 
work on seven applications for Comprehensive Permits under 
Chapter 40B for low and moderate income housing, many of which 
were actually submitted in 1986. Those seven applications 
necessitated a total of 16 public hearings involving more than 
60 hours of testimony and were followed by subsequent public 
deliberation meetings. Six of the seven decisions rendered by 
the Board on Comprehensive Permits were appealed to the State 
Housing Appeals Committee which has resulted in many more hours 
spent by Board members in negotiation meetings on the appeals. 
By year's end only one of the six appealed decisions had been 
settled. 



H5ALTH DIVISION 

The Health Division of the Department of Community 
Development and Planning administers programs and policies 
initiated by the Andover Board of Health. The Division staff 
consists of a Director, two Registered Sanitarians, an 
Environmental Affairs Coordinator, a Public Health Nurse and an 
Assistant Public Health Nurse. Patricia Wilson, R. N. has 
replaced Mrs. Dalis, R.N. as the Assistant Public Health Nurse. 
Mrs. Dalis retired in October. 

Communicable Disease Control 

The Health Division receives all reports of communicable 
disease cases and ensures these cases are followed properly as 
to minimize danger to the public's health. Vaccines are 
distributed as necessary to control or prevent certain 
communicable diseases and to test for exposure to Tuberculosis. 
Referrals to appropriate clinics are made for special 
communicable diseases, such as Tuberculosis and sexually 
transmitted diseases. These programs are run by the Town Nurse 
under the direction of the Board of Health physician. 

Prevention and containment of those communicable diseases 
are top priority for the Health Department. The public health 
nurse worked very closely with the State Epidemiologist to 
contain an outbreak of Measles (Rubeola) which began at Phillips 
Academy in April. The twelve P. A. students who contracted the 
disease had been immunized between twelve and fifteen months. 
Any Phillips student who was not immunized had to be immunized 
immediately or leave the campus. All students in the public 
school system who were not inmmunized due to religious objection 
were required to remain at home for eighteen days according to 
State Law. Immunization records of all students at Phillips 
Academy were reviewed as were the records at the junior high 

35 






school. Fortunately, the disease was contained due to these 
efforts and there were no more new cases of measles. The 
communicable diseases reported to the Health Department in 1987, 
excluding veneral diseases which are reported directly to the 
State Division of Veneral Disease Control, are: 

Animal bites 34 

Chicken Pox 187 

Hepatitis 4 

Mumps 1 

Salmonella 17 

Campylobacter 11 

Measles 14 

Tuberculosis 2 

Giardia 8 
Yersinia Enterocolica 1 

Meningitis 7 

State regulations regarding reportable diseases are 
administered by the Public Health Nurse. Andover residents 
needing chest x-rays or follow-up by a physician are sent to the 
Greater Lawrence Tuberculosis Clinic at Lawrence General 
Hospital. The nurse makes the x-ray appointments, takes 
histories, monitors medication, ensures proper blood tests and 
does eye exams (Snellan). Mantoux testing is provided for 
contacts to active cases, or for certification for school or 
nursing home employment. 

Mantoux testing 127 

Active Tuberculosis 2 

investigation 

containment 

follow-up 
Reactor follow-up 53 

Histories and x-rays 12 
Comm. Disease Case Records 65 

CllnjLcs 

Influenza and Pneumovax Clinics were held for Andover 
residents over sixty or those with certain chronic diseases. One 
clinic was held at Doherty Junior High School, October 22, 
including a volunteer physician, six volunteer nurses and eight 
volunteer clerks along with Health Department staff. A second 
clinic was held at the Senior Center on November 4. Vaccine was 
given to the nursing homes in Andover and they immunized their 
residents and staff. Thirty-two office immunizations were given 
and three home visits were made to immunize with Influenza 
Vaccine homebound Andover residents. 

Total Influenza Immunizations Administered 857 doses 
Total Pneumonia Immunizations Administered 27 doses 



36 



Amblypoia screening was offered free of charge by the 
Andonna Society for children ages two through six. A special 
vision test was given and any children who failed the test were 
referred to an ophthalmologist for follow-up. 

Blood lead screening was done by appointment in the Public 
Health Nurse's office. Three lead tests required follow-up by 
the nurse. 

Pediculosis screening, information and education are 
provided by the nurse to residents and groups on request. 
Scabies information and education are provided by the nurse to 
residents and groups on request. 

Colo Rectal Screening kits were distributed at the Health 
Fair. They were returned to the Public Health Nurse* s office for 
testing by the nurse. These kits are distributed at the clinic's 
for seniors as needed and tested by the nurse. All positive 
tests are referred to their physicians. 

Recreational Camps for Children - camp inspections to 
review health records and check state medical requirements were 
done on the two Andover camps. 

Maternal and Child Health - The nurse receives referrals 
from hospital nurseries on infants identified as being in the 
High Risk area. A home visit is made to assess the infant and 
help the mother with any problems. Referrals are made to 
physicians and other agencies as needed. 



Children with birth defects needing clinic services are 
referred to State clinics by the Public Health Nurse. 



• 



Health Fair - The Health Fair is an annual program 
encouraging preventive health care and increased health 
awareness for all community adults (age eighteen years and 
over). Area health professionals volunteer their time to conduct 
screening (vision and hearing) and run exhibits/demonstrations 
on a variety of health care topics. Two public health nurses 
provided counselling and referrals to all participants at the 
fair. The fair was co-sponsored by the Andover Walk-In Medical 
Center and held at their facitlity. 

Elderly Health Services 

This program promotes health, maintains health and prevents 
disease in Andover' s senior citizen population. Clinics are held 
in the Housing for the elderly and at Andover Commons. Tests 
include vital signs, urine testing, hemaglobin testing, weight, 
and each person receives counselling (diet, medication) and 
referral to M.D. 's or area agencies as needed. 



37 



Outreach Clinics 450 attended 

Senior Center Clinics 808 attended 

Office visits 76 

Home visits 35 

An easy Exercise Program is directed by the part-time 
Public Health Nurse. It involves range of motion exercise, 
walking, dancing and health education. All participants are 
required to get permission signatures from their physician and 
many do the exercises at home, as well as in the class. 

Easy Exercise Participants Total Attendance 584 

Biologies 

The Public Health Nurse obtains and distributes vaccines to 
physicians and schcefs. A monthly report of usage is given to the 
State and to the Board of Health. 

Health E ducation 

Blood Pressure was a topic of a Board of Health video. The 
Public Health Nurse explained the meaning of blood pressure, 

causes of elevation and ways to control blood pressure. A 
demonstration clinic visit was portrayed on the video. 

AIDS Awareness Video - "AIDS the Victim" was filmed and was a 
group discussion with the Public Health Nurse as the Moderator. 
A social worker from Family Services, a priest from St. 
Augustines Church in Andover and a minister from Ballardvale 
United Church. It was shown on the local television channel 
during AIDS Awareness Week. 

Boards and Committees 

The Public Health Nurse serves on the following Boards and 
Committees. 

Assessment Committee - A group of community agencies meet monthly 

to assist elders in the community they 
have as clients and determine how to 
improve services and address problems. 

Elder Services of the Merrimack Valley Advisory Board - A monthly 

meeting to determine Long Range Planning 
of Elder Services, review proposals and 
take care of Advisory Board 
responsibilities. 



38 



Welfare Advisory Board - Provides advocacy for the poor and 

homeless. Supports legislation . 
to promote a Housing Court for the 
housing problem in the Merrimack 
Valley. There is a shortage of low 
income housing. 

Fidelity House Human Rights Committee - Protect the human rights 

of retarded adults living in Fidelity 
Houses in the Greater Lawrence Area. 



Continuing Education 



- The Public Health Nurses attend seminars 
and conferences and obtain Continuing 
Education Credits which are necessary tc 
renew their licenses in Massachusetts. 

A community wide public health education program entitled 
"Learn and Live" was presented during AIDS AWARENESS WEEK - 
October 4 thru October 10, 1987. The Andover Health Department 
joined forces with the Andover School Department to conduct 
three public forums - "AIDS THE VIRUS" , "AIDS - A COMMUNITY 
RESPONSE", and "AIDS THE VICTIM". The events attempted to 
stimulate community action with regards to this important health 
issue. 



ANIMAL INSPECTION 



The following is a statistical report of the activities of the 
Inspector of Animals for the calendar year 1987: 

Number of Dogs quarantined for biting 27 

Number of Animals tested for Rabies 2 

Number of Barns inspected 39 

Number of Beef Calves under one year 53 

Number of Beef Heifers 1 

Number of Beef Steers 19 

Number of Beef Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 2 

Number of Donkeys 2 

Number of Horses (include work and saddle horses) 71 

Number of Ponies 35 

Number of Goats. 5 

Numbe r of Sheep 4 

Number of Swine 113 

Number of Swine Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 2 



39 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 



The Department offered four sets of programs. The January 
publication included Winter and Spring courses, the Summer and 
Fall program booklets were mailed to all residents in June and 
September, respectively. 



Bradford Ski 


Program, 


the 


enrolled 335 


skiers. 


The 


participants. 







Department's largest single event, 
11th Annual Gymnastics Meet had 272 



Summer Drop-In playground programs were held at Bancroft, 
Sanborn, South, and West Elementary Schools. There was no 
program at Doherty this year. The pre-school programs (Shee-Hee 
and Shee-Nee) continued at Shawsheen School, and the all day 
program (Ha-Kow-Wee) remained at Recreation Park, operating in 
conjunction with Pomps Pond. The special needs program 
(Pennacook Park) was held again at Phillips Academy. 

Pomps Pond operated on a reduced schedule, both in terms of 
hours/weeks and number of staff. Weather conditions were 
excellent; and attendance, especially in July, was very high. 
The Hampton Shuttle increased by over 100 participants to 665. 

Theater trips, outlet shopping trips and additional special 
events were offered during the year. The Haunted House, in 
conjunction with ATC and the Children's division (now Merrimack 
Junior Theater), drew 632 visitors. The Spooktacular at Rec Park 
had 80 children. 

Computerization has been and assest in gathering statistics 
these past few years. The following is a summary of participant 
numbers in FY 87: 

Drop-In Playground 450 

Shee-Hee Playground 171 

Shaw-Nee Playground 119 

Ha-Kow-Wee Playground 90 

Swimming Lessons 199 

Leagues 580 

Department revenues for FY 87 were $191,458. Revenues 
returned 57% of the Department's entire budget to the general 
fund in FY 87. 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

The year 1987 was a year of tremendous growth for the 
Andover Council on Aging. Changes in the Federal Medicare 
reimbursement program to hospitals combined with a mandate to 
target State Home Care services to the most frail elderly and 
the manpower shortage in the Greater Lawrence area have led to 
an increased demand for services from the Council on Aging by 
older residents and their families. 

A grant from the Massachusetts Department of Elder Affairs 



Classes 


2671 


In-Town Events 


2181 


Trips 


1838 


Movies 


1100 


Concerts 


1400 


Open Gyms 


481 



40 



allowed the Town to hire a part-time Outreach Coordinator to 
assist elders and their families with the complex task of 
providing the services necessary for frail older people to 
remain in their own homes. 

New programs which have been developed to meet the growing 
needs of Andover aging population include Lifeguard, a personal 
emergency response system which provides a link to emergency 
medical assistance at the push of a button. People in the 
Lifeguard Program wear an emergency button on their person which 
can be used to summon help when they are unable to reach a 
phone. 

In early July an Andover woman who suffers from Alzheimer's 
Disease disappeared from her home. The woman was found safe 
twenty-four hours later after a massive air and land search by 
Andover Police and Fire Departments, and many volunteers. This 
incident heightened the community awareness of Alzheimer's 
Disease, and the subsequent publicity assisted the Council on 
Aging with the development of an Alzheimer's Support Group to 
assist families who are coping with this devastating illness. 

Also, an Alzheimer's registry was developed which will be 
coordinated by the Council on Aging in cooperation with the 
Police Department. Pictures and vital information on Alzheimer's 
victims will be kept on file to assist the police in 
emergencies. 

Funding for these new programs has come from user fees and 
successful fundraising efforts. A Council on Aging Golf 
Tournament at the Andover Country Club in October raised monies 
to purchase Lifeguard units to allow program expansion. The 
Council on Aging plans to make this an annual event. 

The newly renovated Andover Country Club was the site of 
the Second Annual Senior Prom on May 5. The success of the first 
year's prom resulted in the need to move this activity out of 
the Senior Center to larger quarters. 

Activity at the Senior Center continues to grow. Attendence 
in the COA programs averaged 250 people per day, creating a 
scheduling challenge in the existing Senior Center space. Plans 
for satellite Senior Center drop-in space in other municipal 
buildings are being developed to meet the desires of older 
residents. 

The Adult Day Care program continues to provide respite for 
families and a supportive program of daily activity, health 
monitoring, socialization and supervision at a nominal fee. In 
1987, 3,423 units of service were delivered. 

The Senior Citizen lunch program served 12,771 meals at the 
Senior Center in 1987. Over 5,600 meals were delivered to 
homebound elderly residentes. The Meals on Wheels program should 

m 



be expanded in the near future to provide regular and special 
diet meals to homebound elders who are unable to cook for 
themselves. 

Transportation for Andover residents was expanded in 1987 
to include a Dial-A-Ride program to meet the special 
transportation needs of elderly and handicapped residents who 
need special assistance boarding the vehicle due to prosthesis, 
wheelchairs, stretchers, etc. The Andover Weebus provided 13,693 
passenger trips in 1987 and in that same period, 38,019 
passengers were transported on the free Andover Downtown 
Shuttle. 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 

The Annual Report of the Greater Lawrence Technical School 
is prepared each year in conformity with the terms of the 
Agreement to Establish a Regional Vocational School District. 
Participating communities in the Region are the City of Lawrence 
and the Towns of Andover, North Andover and Methuen. 

The content of the Annual Report under the terms of the 
Agreement is to contain a detailed financial statement for the 
prior year and a budget for the current year. Further, it is 
required that for each budget period there be included a 
statement showing the method by which the annual charges 
assessed to each member community were computed. 

Lastly, along with statistical and financial data, the 
Regional School Committee may add such additional information 
relating to the operation and maintenance of the school as 
deemed necessary or appropriate. 

FACILITY USE 

Following a policy adopted when the school was initially 
built, the school has been made available to organizations 
within the region who desire to use many of the school's varied 
facilities. During the school year, 1986-87, over 31 
organizations used the facilities for a total of over 1,525.5 
hours. 



m 



Courses Available for Regular Dav Students (1986-87) 

loo 

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Heavy Equipment 

Auto Body . Health Services 

Automotive Home Management 

Carpentry Machine Shop 

Clothing Arts & Design Major Appliance Repair 

Cosmetology Metal Fabrication & Welding 

Culinary Arts Painting & Decorating 

Data Management Pipefitting & Plumbing 

Distributive Education Plant Maintenance 

Drafting Radio-TV & Industrial Elect 

Electrical Small Engine Repair 

Electronics Upholstery 

Graphic Communications Technology 



PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES - SCHOOL YEAR 1 986-87 





STUDENTS 


PERCENT 


OF 


NEW 


CO-OP 




EMPLOYED 


SENIOR CLASS 


AGREEMENTS 


September 


226 


72% 






33 


October 


248 


80% 






13 


November 


253 


83% 






7 


December 


253 


83% 






6 


January 


262 


86% 






2 


February 


266 


87% 






6 


June 


288% 


92% 






26 



ids 



As of graduation day in May, 1987, over 92% of the senior 
class had received employment. The business firms with 
Cooperative Work Agreements with the school numbered 1,579, an 
increase of 92 companies within one year. 

1986/87 BUDGETED AND EXPENDED AMOUNTS 

BUDGETED VARIANCE EXPENDED 

1000 General $ 234,550.07 $ (89,253.04) % 323,803.11 

2000 Expense of Instruction 4,869,322.39 ( 2,831.37) 4,872.153.76 

3000 Auxiliary Agencies 355,141.04 (30,557.13 385,708.17 

3350 Transportation 562,930.65 1,154.70 561,775.95 

4100 Operation of Plant 932.037.85 130,851.12 801,186.73 

4200 Maintenance Plant ' 483,011.00 (114,948.54) 597,959.54 

5000 Special Charges 633,437.00 (47,056.16) 680,493.16 

6000 Miscellaneous 65.000.00 65,000.00 - - 

7000 Outlay 207,300.00 37,650.42 169,649.58 

8000 Debt Retirement 237,800.00 50,000.00 187,800.00 

$8,580,530.00 ^T~- $8,580,530.00" 

43 



in 
1Kb 









March 10,- 1987 


• 




FINAL BUDGET (ADJUSTED) 




1000 


General 


FY 1987/88 


$ 282.757.57 


2000 


Expense of Instruction 








Oay School 


$ 4,889,925.27 






Special Education 
Auxiliary Agencies 


294,402.60 


5,184,327,87 


3000 




411.083.50 


3350 


Cost of Transportation 




576.046.00 


4100 


Operation of Plant. 




961,643.06 


4200 


Maintenance of Plant 




510.486.00 


5000 


Special Charges 




696,997.00 


6000- 


Miscellaneous 




75,000.00 


7000 


Outlay 




225,742.00 


8000 


Debt Retirement 




178,350.00 




5 9,102,433.00 



Funds for Reduction 

Pupil Transportation Ch. 71, s 16C 

School Program Trans. Ch. 71, 71A. 71B 4 74 

School Building Assistance Ch 645, 511 

Regional School Aid Ch.71, 16D 

Tuition State Wards Ch.76,ss 7, 9, Ch.74 

School Aid Ch.70 

Other Funds 



Net Total 



Afttover .031 

Laurence .694 

Methuen .240 

NQjndover .035 

raoo~ 



Ausgust 1 

$ 19,993.50 

447,596.35 

154,788.35 

22,573.30 

644,951.50 



551,817.00 

3,670.00 

214,988.00 

1,635,725.00 

17,181.00 

3,899,246.00 

200,000.00 

$ 6,522,627.00 
$ 2,579,806.00 



BUDGET SHARE FOR EACH MUNICIPALITY 



Decerrter 1 

$ 19,993.50 

447,596.35 

154,788 .35 

22,573.30 



PAYMENTS 
April 1 

$ 19,993.50 

447,596.35 

154,783.35 

22,573.30 

$ 644,951.50 



June 1 

$ 19,993.50 

447,596.35 

154,788.35 

22.573.X 

$ 644,951.50 



Total Payment 

$ 79,974.00 

1,790,385.40 

619,153.40 

90,293.20 

$ 2,575,806.00 



44 



Trustees of Punchard Free School 
Andover, Massachusetts 
December 31, 1987 



Principal Fund 



Cash 

Merrill Lynch Management Account (822-04196) 
Mutual -Fund 

2993 shares Putnam Option Income Trust II 
Securities 

Stock 



$19,646 GSIF G GNMA Series 

Total Securities 

Reserve-Lower of cost or market 

Total Principal Fund 



Book Value 
$ 562.77 
$ 35,943.40 



7,746.83 

$116,071.83 

(28,538.00 ) 
$124,040.00 



Market Value 
$ 562.77 
$ 26,159.00 



1000 


shares 


BET Pub Ltd. Co. 


$ 17,875.00 


$ 


17,000.00 


300 




m 


Bank of Boston Corp. 


10,462.50 




6,750.00 


100 




m 


Compaq Computer 


7,575.00 




5,537.00 


1000 




n 


Duff £ Phelps Sel. Utilities 


10,000.00 




7,875.00 


350 




m 


Hartmarx 


11,550.00 




8,225.00 


500 




m 


Pepsi co Inc. 


18,562.50 




16,687.00 


200 




m 


Warner Lambert Co. 


13,825.00 




13,500.00 


200 




m 


McDonalds Corp. 


11,300.00 




8,800.00 


100 




m 


Texas Instrument 


7,175.00 




5,575.00 








Total Stock 


$108,325.00 


$ 


89,949.00 


Other 













7,269.00 



$ 97,218.00 



$124,039.77 



Reserve Fund 

Reserve Cash 

Andover Savings Bank-Prime Account (749-700150) 
Cash Fund 

Merrill Lynch Cash Management Acct. (822-04196) 
Mutual Fund 

654 Shares Putnam Option Income Trust II 
Reserve-Lower of cost or market 

Total Reserve Fund 

Cash Fund 

Checking Account 

Bay Bank/Merrimack Valley 

Total Funds 



$ 3,400.18 

5,297.22 

6,885,59 
(1,170.82) 
$ 14,412.17 



639.71 



$139,091.88 



$ 3,400.18 
5,297.22 
5,715.00 

$ 14,412.40 



45 



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47 






ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, MARCH 23, 1987 

Agreeably to d warrant signed by the Selectman, February 23, 1987, 
th« Inhabitants of said Town who are qualified to vote in Elections and Town 
Affairs to Met and asseable at the designated polling place. All eight 
precincts: Precinct One, Precinct Two, Precinct Three, Precinct Four, 
Precinct Five, Precinct Six, Precinct Seven, Precinct Eight are to vote at 
the Dunn Gysnasiua, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said Andover, on 

MONDAY, THE TWENTY-THIRD DAY OF MARCH, 1987 

at 8:00 A.M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I the subscriber, one of the Constables 
of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of said Town to Met at 
the time and place and for the purposes stated in said warrant, by posting a 
true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each schoolhouse, and in 
no less than fivs other public places where bills and notices are usually posted 
and by publication in the Andover Towns ean . Said warrants have been posted and 
published fourteen days. 

David Axelrod 
Constable 

ARTICLE 1. Took up Article 1. and proceeded to vote Town Offices. The ballot 
boxes were found to be empty and registered 0000. The polls were opened at 
eight o'clock A. M. and closed at eight o'clock P. M. 

The total number of ballots cast was 2,8"*8, viz: 



Prec. 


1. - «»28 


Prec. 2. 


- 427 


Prec. 3. 


- 387 


Prec. 4. - 404 






Prec. 


S. - 302 


Prec. 6. 


- 382 


Prec. 7. 


- 266 


Prec. 8. - 252 






1 


2 


3 


i* 


5 


6 


7 


a 


MODERATOR FOR ONE YEAR 
Jamas D. Doherty 2 




350 


364 


319 


319 


246 


296 


203 


201 


,298 


78 


63 


68 


84 
1 


56 


86 


63 


51 


Blanks 
Other 




S49 
1 


















SELECTMAN - ONE FOR 


THREE YEARS 


163 


132 


121 


98 


60 


77 


85 


72 


William T. Downs 




811 


H8 


76 


70 


113 


67 


112 


51 


49 


Gerald Grasso 




586 


65 


86 


94 


S3 


31 


59 


25 


21 


Robert C. Hughes 




434 


20 


30 


26 


Ml 


78 


57 


26 


40 


Robert L. Merrill 




321 


117 


81 


65 


78 


56 


to 


7<4 


67 


Gail L. Ralston 




602 


IS 


22 


8 


18 


10 


13 


5 


3 


Blanks 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
ONE FOR THREE YEARS 




94 


122 


158 


129 


106 


53 


101 


79 


86 


Seal L. Callahan 




834 


92 


98 


99 


111 


79 


67 


34 


45 


Edward J. Kupa 




625 


HI 


31 


35 


38 


IS 


13 


18 


14 


John Nardozza 




205 


140 


124 


104 


138 


148 


193 


120 


96 


Margo T. Tilghman 


1 


,063 


33 


16 


19 

1 


11 


7 


8 


IS 


11 


Blanks 
Other 




120 

1 



After final action of Article One, the said Meting was adjourned by virtue 
of Section 20, Chapter 39 of the General Laws to Monday, April 6, 1987 at 7:00 P.M. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Art Center, Shawsheen Road, Andover, MA 



48 



I 



ADJOURKED AHNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1987 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 732 voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, at 
7:12 P.M. 

The Andover Police Color Guard presented the colors. 

The opening prayer was offered by Rev. Richard O'Leary of St. 
Augustine's Church, Andover, NA. 

Salute to the flag was led by Selectman Gerald Silverman. 

A tribute was paid to former Selectman Donn Byrne, who had passed 
away in 1987, by Selectman Gerald Silverman followed by a moment of 
silence by the Town Meeting assembly. 

Unanimous consent was voted to admit 34 non-voters to the meeting. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smoking or food in the Collins 
Center. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED to dispense with the 
reading of the Warrant and the return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED that the Moderator 
refer to the article by number and by subject matter. 

ARTICLE 1. To elect a Moderator for one year, one Selectman for three ri etttom 
years, one member of the School Committee for three years and any other 

Town Officers required by law to be elected by ballot. 

All the above candidates to be voted for on one ballot. The Polls will 

be open from 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. 

Town Clerk Elden R. Salter announced the results of the election on 

March 23, 1987 and declared James D. Doherty as Moderator and that he had 

previously been sworn to the faithful performance of the duties of that office. 
The Town Clerk, also, declared that other successful candidates elected 

to their respective offices had, also, been sworn to the faithful performance 

of the duties of their offices: 

James D. Doherty Moderator for One Year 

William T. Downs Selectman for Three Years 

Margo T. Tilghman School Committee for Three Years 

ARTICLE 2. To elect all other officers not required by law to be elected by 

ballot. ELECTION 

MOT HE— 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Edwin T. Riedel *~* 

QUIRED 

be elected Trustee of the Cornell Fund for thi«e years. BY BALLOT 

ARTICLE 3. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Treasurer, _____ 
REVENUE 

with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time- to-time in AMTICI- 



PATTOM 

anticipation of the revenue of the financial year beginning July 1, 1987, „"'„:" „_ 

BQKK0 VI MG 

in accordance with the provisions of General Laws, Chapter tu. Section <♦, 
and to issue a note or notes therefore, payable within one year, and to 
renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year 
in accordance with General Laws, Chapter hu, Section 17. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 3 be 
approved as printed in the warrant. 



49 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOW MEETING, APRIL 6, 1987 



ARTICLE t. To see if the Town will vote to determine what sums of money 
the Town will raise and appropriate, including appropriations from 
available funds, to defray charges and expenses of the Town, including 
debt and interest, and to provide for a reserve fund for the Fiscal Year 
beginning July 1, 1987 and ending June 30, 1988. 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT AMD ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES 

111 Town Moderator 

112 Board of Selectmen 



121 Town Manager 



162 



Personal Services 


$ 


125.00 


Personal Services 


S 


7,500.00 


Other Expenses 


$ 


8,250.00 


Personal Services 


S 


116,399.00 


Other Expenses 


$ 


I*, 1470. 00 



including $1,500 
for out-of-state 
travel 



mi Finance Committee 



151 Town Counsel 



161 Town Clerk 



Personal Services 


$ 


1,600.00 


Other Expenses 


$ 


17,625.00 


Personal Services 


S 


17,000.00 


Other Expenses 


$ 


90,000.00 


Personal Services 


S 


70,339.00 


Other Expenses 


$ 


U, 880. 00 



Elec. £ Regis. 



181 Municipal Buildings 



including $675.00 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 

Other Expenses 



185 Municipal Maintenance Personal Services 

Less investment 
income of $27,000 
for Spring Grove 
Cem. Personal Services. 
Other Expenses 
Total amount appropriated for GENERAL 
GOVERNMENT AND ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES 



From Taxation 



210 Police 



220 Fire 



PUBLIC SAFETY 
Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $2,900. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $1,500. 
for out-of-state 
travel. Less $16,000. 
from ambulance receipts. 



Total Amount appropriated for PUBLIC SAFETY 
From Taxation 



61,959.00 

15,239.00 

128,020.00 



$ 1.37U.723.00 



$ 1,301,263.00 
$ 3,229,392.00 
$ 3,202,392.00 

$ 2,398,832.00 
$ 297,050.00 

$ 2,200,562.00 
$ 93,100.00 



$ U.989.5U4.00 
$ H, 973, Siw.00 



50 



ARTICLE 4. (continued) 



301 



DPW Administration 



Sewer 



Solid Waste 



Highway 



Water Department 



Street Lighting 
Engineering 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 

Gr.Lav Sanitary District (from 
Sewer receipts) 

Personal Services 



Other Expenses 
including $1,600. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 
Less $108,198. from 
Sewer Receipts. 

Other Expenses 
Less $23S,408. 
from Sewer Receipts. 



$ 97,888.00 
$ 2,150.00 

$108,198.00 

$235, toe. 00 



Gr. Lawrence Sanitary $487,242.00 

District from Sewer 

Receipts. 



Personal Services $ 15,000.00 

Other Expenses $1,087,650.00 
Less $88,387. from 
trash bag receipts. 

Personal Services $507,089.00 

Other Expenses $566,850.00 

Personal Services $470,903.00 

Other Expenses $721,500.00 

including $2,500. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Other Expenses $165,000.00 

Personal Services $145,886.00 

Other Expenses $ 3,800.00 

Total amount appropriated for PUBLIC WORKS 

From Taxation 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 6 PLANNING 



$ 1,344,964.00 

$ 2,782,358.00, 
$ 487,242.00 



$4,614,564.00 
$3,695,329.00 



410 Community Dev. 
£ Planning 



Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $2,000. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 



Total amount appropriated for 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 6 PLANNING 

Prom Taxation 



$648,540.00 
$ 72,480.00 



$721,020.00 
$721,020.00 



51 



AUJlHMWKU ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1987 

ARTICLE 4. (continued) 

FINANCE 6 BUDGET 

501 Finance £ Budget Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $2,825. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Assistance 

Finance Administration Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $650. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 



Collector/Treasurer 



Assessing 



Central Purchasing 



Data Processing 



510 



Personal Expenses 

Other Expenses 
including $650. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $650. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $225. 
for out-of-state 
travel . 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including $650. 
for out-of-state 
travel. 



Personal Services $ 57,751.00 

Other Expenses $ 2.U80.00 

Assistance $ 21,000.00 

Personal Services $ 17,938.00 

Other Expenses $ 51,090.00 

Town Accountant Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

Total amount appropriated for FINANCE £ BUDGET 

From Taxation 



Veterans Services 



Central Services 



$ 75,669.00 
$ 3,350.00 

$136,950.00 

$ 46, 345. 00 

$177,346.00 
$ 43,475.00 

$ 38,229.00 
$ 6,935.00 

$ 86,929.00 
$ 51,158.00 



$590,812.00 
$204,833.00 

$ 21,000.00 



$107,611.00 
$ 33,200.00 
$957,456.00 
$957,456.00 



52 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1987 



ARTICLE 4. (continued) 



601 Library 



650 



Andover School 
Department 



EDUCATION 

Personal Services less 
$27,000. from Merrimack 
Valley Library Consortium 

Other Expenses 

including $1,600. 

for out-of-state travel. 

Less S 26, 248. in State 
Library Aid and $2,000. 
in dog license reimburse- 
ment and $88,900. from 
Merrimack Valley Consortium 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 

including $7,000. 

for out-of-state travel. 



660 Gr. Lawrence Reg. Voc. 

Total amount appropriated for EDUCATION 
From Taxation 



710 Community Services 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
including out-of-state 
travel in the amount of 
$1,000. 



Mental Health Services 
720 Council on Aging Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

Special Program Account - From Receipts 
Merrimack Valley Home Care 

Total amount appropriated for COMMUNITY SERVICES 
From Taxation 



MISCELLANEOUS 

Patriotic/civic 
Celebrations 

Damages Persons/ 
Property 



810 Miscellaneous 



708.U22.00 



465,398.00 



$14, 537, 124. 00 
$ 3,808,596.00 

$ 79,974.00 
$19,599,514.00 
$19,455,366.00 



Total amount appropriated for MISCELLANEOUS 
From Taxation 



212,624.00 
100,900.00 

23,000.00 

80,782.00 

11,760.00 

58,725.00 

2,200.00 

489,991.00 

431,266.00 

15,000.00 

2,000.00 

17,000.00 
17,000.00 






53 






FY 1987 
Page S 



Budget & Special Articles 



1987 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - FROM AVAItABLE FUNDS 

Article 11 Unpaid Bills 

Article 13 Seif-Uelp Conservation Funds 

Article 19 School Master Plan 

Article 36 Shaweheen Street Lights 

Article 41 4th July Fireworks 

Article 44 Elm Square Traffic Signal 

Article 45 Cable TV - Televising Public Mtgs 

Article 46 Cable TV - Equipment 

TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM AVAILABLE FUNDS 
SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 



Article 39 Public Works - Other Expenses 

From: State Additional lottery receipts 
Available funds 
Article 40 Town Budget Transfers 

To: Insurance 

Police personal Services 
Municipal Maintenance personal 
services 



From: Bond Issue Expense 
Bond Interest 

Town Manager personal Services 
Mun. Maintenance other expenses 
Public Works other expenses 
Public Works personal expenses 
Police other expenses 
Finance * Budget personal services 
Town Accountant personal services 
Library other expenses 

TOTAL SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 



54,118.00 
245,882.00 

55,000.00 
105,000.00 

25,000.00 

31,216.00 

3,784.00 

3,000.00 

55,000.00 

30,000.00 

30,000.00 

10,000.00 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 

20,000.00 



$ 7.00 

21,600.00 

25,000.00 

50,000.00 

8,500.00 

30,000.00 

3,600.00 

4,500.00 

$ 143,207.00 



300,000.00 



185,000.00 



485,000.00 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 

Article 18 School Computer 

Article 21 Conservation Fund 

Article 37 Water Main Construction 

Article 38 Water Drains 

Article 65 Affordable Housing - Stevens/Perkins Parcel 

Article 66 Affordable Housing - Champy Parcel 



1,500,000.00 
1,000,000.00 
1,500,000.00 
250,000.00 
2,800,000.00 
5,500,000.00 

12,550,000.00 



ARTICLE 8 - FREE CASH 

1,100,000. to be used to reduce FY88 Tax Rate 



A true record 
EST 





Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



54 



ARTICLE "4. (continued) 

910 Debt Service 

Interest Expense 
Bond Issue Expense 
Bond Redemption 

915 Stabilization Fund 

920 Insurance 

930 Employee Benefits 

9u0 Unemployment Compensation 

950 Retirement 



UNCLASSIFIED 







$ 


2 


,485,362.00 






$ 




50,000.00 






S 


3 


,512,700.00 






$ 




60,000.00 


Other Expenses 
in 




$ 
$ 
$ 




606,100.00 

593,300.00 

15,000.00 


Personal Services 




$ 




24,737.00 


Other Expenses 




$ 




1,790.00 


Contributory Retirement 




$ 


1 


,139,300.00 


Non-Contributory Retirement 


$ 




78,000.00 






S 




25,000.00 


1,000. from Sewer receipi 


:s 


$ 




250,000.00 



960 Compensation Fund 

970 Reserve Fund Less 

$35,000. from parking meter receipts 
for Bond Redemption. 

Total amount appropriated for UNCLASSIFIED $ 9,041,289.00 

From Taxation $ 8,660,289.00 

TOTAL BUDGET APPROPRIATION $43,659,770.00 

TOTAL FROM TAXATION $42,113,662.00 

ARTICLE 5. To establish the salaries of the elected officers for the SALARIES OF 

ELECTED 
ensuing year. OFFICIAL S 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the salaries of 

the elected Town Officers be established as follows: 

Town Moderator $100 for each Annual Town Meeting and $25 for 
each Special Town Meeting except when it falls 
within the Annual Town Meeting. 

Selectmen Chairman $1,000 per year 

Members $ 800 per year 

ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 

and/or the Town Manager to apply for, accept and enter into contracts from 

time-to-time for the expenditure of any funds allotted to Andover by the 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the U. S. Government under any State or 

_ . , AUTHORIZATION 

Federal grant program. FOR FEDERAL C 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 6 STATE 

GRANTS 

as printed in the warrant. *mwhj 



55 



FREE CASH 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1987 

ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager to 

enter into a contract with the Massachusetts Department of Public Works AUTHORIZE 

Commissioners, the County Commissioners and/or either of them for the DPW CONTRACTS 

construction and maintenance of public highways in the Town of Andover 

for the ensuing year. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 7 
aa printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 8. To see what amount the Town will vote to permit the Assessors 
to use in free cash to reduce the 1987-88 tax rate and to effect appropri- 
ations voted at the 1987 Annual Town Meeting. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town Assessors 
be permitted to use $1,100,000. in Free Cash to reduce the Fiscal Year 1988 
Tax Rate and to affect appropriations voted at the 1987 Town Meeting. 

ARTICLE 9. To see what disposition shall be made of unexpended appropri- 

*^ vv v UN EXPENDED 

ations and free cash in the treasury. BALANCES 

Article 9 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to acquire 

AUTHORIZE 

any necessary easements by gift, by purchase or by right of eminent domain CHAP. 90 

for Chapter 90 Highway Construction. HIGHWAY 

FUNDS 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to approve 

Article 10 as printed in the warrant. 

The vote was UNANIMOUS . More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available 

UNPAID BILLS 

funds a sum not to exceed $5,000 to pay unpaid bills for which obli- 
gation was incurred in prior Fiscal Years. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 
transfer from available funds the sum of $7.00 to pay the following 
unpaid bill incurred in a prior fiscal year. 

VENDOR AMOUNT DEPARTMENT 

L t M Radiology $7.00 Fire 

The vote was UNANIMOUS. More than the H/5 required. 

ARTICLE 12. To act upon the report of the Town officers. 

TOWM REPORT 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve ArtfcTe~T2 

as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds 

to the Conservation Fund the sum of $21,600., this being the equivalent of 

the amount received in 1986 from the Massachusetts Self-help Program. 

TRANSFER 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 13 FUNDS 

be approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $21,600. from CONSERVATION 

rr FUND 

available funds. 



56 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 6, 1987 



LAY OUT 

OR 

REJECT 

STREETS 

14 DAY 

LIMIT 



SO FT. 
RI6HT- 
OF-WAY 



CLOSURE 
BYLAW 



OLD 

TOWM 

HALL 



ARTICLE 14. To see if the Town will vote to require that, henceforth, 

the Selectmen shall lay out or reject streets submitted to be acted upon by 

the voters at any annual or special Town Meeting no less than fourteen days 

before the commencement of said annual or special Town Meeting. 

On petition-of John Doyle and others. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Selectmen 

shall lay out or reject streets submitted to be acted upon by the voters 

at any annual or special Town Meeting no less than 7 days prior to the 

commencement of the first business session of said annual or special Town 

Meeting. 

ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to require that, henceforth, the 

Selectmen shall lay out no street in the Town of Andover constructed within 

the boundaries of a right-of-way less than fifty feet in width. 

Article 15 was DEFEATED. 



On petition of John Doyle and others. 



ARTICLE 16. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following bylaw for 

the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and special Town Meetings: 

Closure shall require a motion from the floor and a two- 
thirds vote shall not be permitted until at least three 
voters in favor of a motion and three voters opposed to 
it have been given the opportunity to obtain the floor 
and speak. 



Article 16 was DEFEATED. 



On petition of John Doyle and others. 



ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote (i) to authorize the 
Selectmen to sell or lease all or a portion of the property known as the 
Old Town Hall to a person or persons who will undertake to remodel and/or 
expand said property for public use; (ii) to authorize the Selectmen to 
lease or sub-lease from such person or persons the aforesaid property for 
a term not exceeding 40 years and to provide that said lease or sub-lease 
may be unconditional; (ill) to authorize the Selectmen to sub-lease a 
portion of said building to the Federal Government or an agency thereof 
for a term not exceeding 10 years; (iv) to provide for deposit or other 
disposition of the proceeds of any sale of the aforesaid property; (v) 
to authorize the Selectmen to waive any provisions of the Town Bylaws as 
may be necessary to effectuate any such transaction; (vi) to petition the 
General Court for the passage of a special law to authorize and validate 
any action taken hereunder; or to take any other action in connection 
with the foregoing matters. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that (1.) The 
Selectmen are hereby authorized on behalf of the Town to sell or lease all 
or a portion of the property known as the Old Town Hall to a person or 
persons who will undertake to remodel and/or expand said property for 
public use; (2.) The Selectmen are hereby authorized to lease or sublease 
from such person or persons the aforesaid property for a term not exceeding 
40 years and to provide that such lease or sublease may be unconditional; 
(3.) The Selectmen are hereby authorized to sublease a portion of said 
building to the Federal Government or any agency thereof for a term not 
exceeding 10 years; (4.) The net proceeds of any sale of the aforesaid 
property shall be deposited in a special account in the Stabilization Fund 
and shall not be withdrawn therefrom for any purpose other than to re- 
purchase said property except by a two-thirds vote adopted at two 



57 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING APRIL 6, 1987 

ARTICLE 17. (continued) 

separate town ■eatings; (5.) The Selectmen are hereby authorized to waive 
any provisions of the Town By-Laws as may be necessary to effectuate any 
transaction hereunder; (6.) The Selectmen are hereby authorized to accept 
and expend any grants, gifts or other contributions received by the Town for 
the Town's share of the project; and (7.) the Selectmen are hereby autho- 
rized and directed, on behalf of the Town, to petition the General Court 
for the passage of a special law to authorize and validate any or all of 
the transactions contemplated in this vote. The Funds authorized hereunder 
are not to exceed $2,600,000. Any grants, gifts or other funds received 
shall reduce the authorization. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded it was 
VOTED to adjourn at 10:55 P.H. until Tuesday, April 7, 1987 at 7:00 P.M. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. 



The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 6<«3 voters admitted 
to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:12 P.M. 

ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by COMPUTERS 

transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the AM DOVER 

SCHOOL 
foregoing and appropriate the sum of $1,500,000 or any greater or lesser SY stem 

sua for the development, design, purchase and installation of computer 

hardware and related computer software for implementing computer technology 

in the Andover School System, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the sum of 
$1,500,000 is hereby appropriated for the development, design, purchase and 
installation of computer hardware and related computer software for imple- 
menting computer technology in the Andover School System, and that to raise 
this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, 
is authorized to borrow not exceeding $1,500,000 under and pursuant to 
Chapter «♦«♦, Sections 7(28) and (29), of the General Laws, or any other 
enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor. 

The Vote YES - '♦SS NO - 50 More than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer MSTfx 

from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing PLAN 

ANDOVER 
and appropriate the sum of $25,000 for consulting services to construct a -^^q, 

Master Plan for the Andover School System. SYSTEM 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the sua of 

$25,000. be appropriated from available funds for consulting services to 

construct a Master Plan for the Andover School System. 



58 



OPEM 

SPACE 

LAMP 

BANK 

FUND 



ACQUISI 
TIOW or 
LAND 



COMSER- 
VATION 



FUND 



CONSER- 
VATION 
ACQUISI- 
TION 
SULLIVAN 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1987 

ARTICLE 20. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to petition the Massachusetts General Court to enact legislation 
substantially as set forth in Exhibit "A" entitled, "An Act To Authorize 
an Open Space Land Bank Fund for the Town of Andover," on file in the 
Conservation Office, that would authorize the collection by the Town of a 
land transfer fee not to exceed 2 percent of the purchase price upon the 
transfer of certain real property interests located in the Town, said fee 
to be used to establish a Land Bank Fund in the Town Treasury, and to 
authorize the Conservation Commission to use said fund for the purchase of 
certain categories of land and interests therein to be permanently held in a 
Town Open Space Land Bank in order to conserve open space, protect the 
environment and preserve the natural beauty of the Town, or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Article 20 was WITHDRAWN . 
ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing and 
appropriate to the Conservation Fund the sum of $1,000,000., or any greater 
or lesser sum, for the acquisition of land for conservation purposes under 
the provisions of Chapter u0. Section 8C, of the Massachusetts General Laws; 
and to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition the General 
Court for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town to issue notes in 
anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized for a term in excess of two 
years, or to take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the sum of 
$1,000,000 is hereby appropriated to the Conservation Fund for the acqui- 
sition of land for conservation purposes under the provisions of Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, of the General Laws; that to raise this appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is authorized to borrow not 
exceeding $1,000,000 under and pursuant to Chapter HU, Section 7(3), of 
the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or 
notes of the Town therefor; and that the Town Manager and the Selectmen 
are hereby authorized on behalf of the Town to petition the General Court 
for a special law authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of 
any bonds or notes issued hereunder for a term in excess of two years. 

The Vote YES - 498 NO - 34 More than 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to 
take by eminent domain for conservation purposes, and to assure the quality 
of the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of the following 
described parcels of land located along Fish Brook: 

Lot 3A of Assessors' Map 172, 1.96 acres, more or less; 

Lot 3 of Assessors' Map 172, 5. 57 acres, more or less; and, 

Lot 7 of Assessors' Map 172, 9.86 acres, more or less; 

all supposed to be owned by J. Terra nee and Patricia A. Sullivan; 



59 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 7, 1987 
ARTICLE 22. (continued) 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing, and 
to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 
that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 
reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 
or take any other action relative thereto. 
Article 22 was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town.»*ll vote to authorize the Conservation co-op- 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to V ATI ON 

take by eminent domain for conservation purposes, and to assure the ^^9" ISI " 

quality of the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts General Laws AXELROD 

Chapter HO, Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of 

the following land located along Fish Brook: 

Twenty- four acres, more or less, of the following 
two parcels: 

Lot m of Assessors' Map 151, 54' acres, more or less, 
supposed to be owned by Harry Axel rod; and. 

Lot 6A of Assessors' Map 151, 5.72 acres, more or less, 
supposed to be owned by Andover Real Estate Corporation; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 

available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; and 

to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 

the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 

the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 

reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

Article 23 was WITHDRAWN . 

ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 



CONSER- 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take VATIOM 

ACQOISI- 
by eminent domain for conservation purposes, and to assure the quality of ttom 

the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, LEVESQUE 

Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of the following 

described parcel of land located along Fish Brook: 

Lot 1A of-AflJSf f? or 3 ' "*P 188, supposed to be owned by 
Marie Rose Levesque,/4.26 acres, more or less; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 

available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; and 

to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 

the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 

the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 

reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 



60 



CONSER- 
VATION 
ACQUISI- 
TION 
MEW 

ENGLAND 
TELE. 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1987 

ARTICLE 24 (continued) 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl By era. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Conservation 

Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 

of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation purposes 

and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Chapter 40, 

Section 8C, of the General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all or 

part of the following described land located along Fish Brook: 

Lot 1A of Assessors' Map 188, supposed to be owned by Marie 
Rose Levesque, containing 4.26 acres, more or less; 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 

provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

The Vote YES - 495 NO - 14 More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 

by eminent domain for conservation purposes, and to assure the quality of 

the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, 

Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of the following 

described parcel of land located in the watershed of Haggetts Pond: 

Lot 13 of Assessors' Map 219, supposed to be owned by 
New England Telephone and Telegraph Company, containing 
13.7 acres, more or less; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; 
and to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agree- 
ment that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 
reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Conservation 

Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 

of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation purposes 

and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Chapter 40, 

Section 8C, of the General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all or 

part of the following described parcels of land located in the watershed of 

Haggetts Pond: 

Lot 13 of Assessors' Map 219, supposed to be owned by 

by New England Telephone and Telegraph Company, containing 

13.7 acres, more or less; 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 



61 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1987 
ARTICLE 25. (continued) 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 
provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 
partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described 
land. 

The Vote YES - H99 NO - 12 More than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 
by eminent domain for conservation purposes, and to assure the quality of 
the Town's water supply, under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter <*0, 
Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of the following 
described parcel of land located in the watershed of Fish Brook: 

Lot 5 of Assessors' Map 1*6, supposed to be owned CONSERVATION 

by Robert A. and Ann Maksian, et.al., containing ACQUISITION 

1.28 acres, more or less; HAKSIAM 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; 
and to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agree- 
ment that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 
reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Conservation 

Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 

of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation purposes 

and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Chapter HO, 

Section 8C, of the General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all or 

part of the following- described J.and located in the watershed of 

Fish Brook: 

Lot S of Assessors' Map 1^6, supposed to be owned by 
Robert A. and Ann Maksian, et.al., containing 
1.28 acres, more or less; 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 

provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described 

land. 

The Vote YES - H88 NO - 7 More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 

by eminent domain for conservation purposes under Massachusetts General Laws, 

Chapter HO, Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of the 

following described parcels of land located near Pole Hill: COMSERVATIOM 

ACQUISITION 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 158, supposed to be owned MBTA 

by Massachusetts Bay Transforation Authority, containing 

5 acres, more or less; 



62 



APRIL 7, 1987 



ARTICLE 27. (continued) 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; 
and to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agree- 
ment that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
under the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 
reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Conservation 

Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 

of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation 

and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply 
purposes/ under Chapter HO, Section 8C, of the General Laws, the fee or 

any lesser interest in all or part of the following described parcel of 

land located near Pole Hill: 



Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 158, supposed to be owned 

by Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority, containing 

S acres, more or less; 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 

provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described 

land. 

The Vote YES - <*92 MO - 9 More than 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 

described 
by eminent domain for conservation purposes,' ..in Massachusetts General 

Laws, Chapter 40, Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part 

of the following described parcels of land ' in the watershed of 

Haggett8 Pond or Fish Brook: 

COKSERVATIOM Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 192, 21 acres, more or less; 
ACQUISITION Lot H of Assessors' Map 192, 13.31 acres, more or less; 
MASS. ELECTRIC Lot 2 of Assessors' Map 208, 6 acres, more or less; all 
supposed to be owned by Massachusetts Electric Company; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 

available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; and 

to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 

the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 

the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 

reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Conservation 
Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 
of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation purposes 
and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Chapter HO, 






63 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWH MEETIMG, APRIL 7, 1987 

ARTICLE 28. (continued) 

Section 8C, of the General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all or 

part of the following described parcel of land located in the watershed of 

Haggetts Pond or Fish Brook. 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Nap 192, 21 acres, more or less; 

Lot u of Assessors' Map 192, 13.31 acres, more or less; 

Lot 2 of Assessors' Hap 208, 6 acres, more or less; 

all supposed to be owned by Massachusetts Electric Company; 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 

provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

The Vote YES - U71 NO - <♦ More than 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 

by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Massachusetts General 

Laws, Chapter HO, Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all or part of 

the following described parcels of land in the watershed of Haggetts Pond: 



Lots 22 and 23 of Assessors' Map 193, 2 acres, more or less, 



CONSERVATION 



supposed to be owned by Frederick Flather, III; ACQUISITION 

FLATHER 
said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer rron 

available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; and 

to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 

the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 

the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 

reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Conservation 

Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 

of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation purposes 

and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Chapter M>, 

Section 8C, of the General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all or 

part of the following described parcels of land located in the watershed of 

Haggetts Pond: 

Lota 22 and 23 of Assessors' Map 193, 2 acres, more or less, 
supposed to be owned by Frederick Flather, III; 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 

provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

The Vote UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 



64 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 7, 1987 

ARTICLE 30. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 

by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Massachusetts 

General Laws, Chapter uO, Section 8C, the fee or any lesser interest in all 

or part of the following described parcel of land in the watershed of 

Fish Brook: 
COHSERVATIOII __^ ._ _ . .«_«•- 

ACOUISITTQM Assessors' Map 189, 1 acre more or less, 

— ^l—y- supposed to be owned by Santo J. and Nancy C. Sturzo; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer from 

available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing; and 

to authorize and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of 

the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 

the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 

reimbursement of the costs of the acquisition of the above described land; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

UNANIMOUSLY 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that' the Conservation 

Commission is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift and the Board 

of Selectmen is authorized to take by eminent domain for conservation 

purposes and to assure the quality of the Town's water supply, under Chapter 

■»0, Section 3C, of the General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in all 

or part of the following described parcels of land located in the watershed 

of Fish Brook: 

Lot ID of Assessors' Map 189, 1 acre more or less, 
supposed to be owned by Santo J. and Nancy C. Sturzo 

monies for such acquisition shall be provided from monies in the Conservation 

Fund, including sums raised therefor under Article 21 or otherwise; and that 

the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is 

authorized and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 

that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 

provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 

partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

The Vote UNANIMOUS More than 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 31 . To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Conservation 

Commission to acquire by purchase or gift or the Board of Selectmen to take 

by eminent domain for conservation purposes described in Chapter u0, 

Section 8C, Massachusetts General Laws, the fee or any lesser interest in 

all or part of the following described parcel of land located between 

Elm Street, Pine Street, Washington Avenue and Summer Street: 

C OBSERVATIOM ,«,-*. ,„„.,,. 

ACOUISITTOM Assessors' Map 21, 7.45 acres more or less, 

DEARBORN supposed to be owned by Lauren R. Dearborn, et.al.; 

to appropriate and raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, 
by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing/ sum of money for said 
acquisition and for costs incidental and related thereto; and to authorize 
and direct the Conservation Commission with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 
that it deems advantageous with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, under 
the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 132A, Section 11, for partial 



65 



ARTICLE 32. (continued) 

authorised and directed on behalf of the Town to enter into any agreement 
that it deems advantageous with The Commonwealth of Massachusetts under the 
provisions of Chapter 132A, Section 11, of the General Laws or otherwise for 
partial reimbursement of the costs of acquisition of the above described land. 

The Vote YES - 395 MO - 46 More than 2/3 required. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded it was 
VOTED to adjourn at 10:25 P.M. until Wednesday, April 8, 1987 at 7:00 P.M. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 
The checks lists were used at the entrance and showed 409 voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:12 P.M. 

ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to transfer to the jurisdiction 

and control of the Conservation Commission for all purposes included in 

Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 8C as amended, the following 

described land now owned by the Town of Andover: 

CONSERVATION Lot 21 of Assessors' Map 138, 2.94 acres, the former 
TRANSFER sewage treatment facility off Dale Street, Ballard vale; 

DALE ST - or take any other action relative thereto. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town transfer 
to the jurisdiction and control of the Conservation Commission for all 
purposes included in Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C as 
amended, the following described land now owned by the Town of Andover: 

A portion of Lot 21 of Assessors' Map 138, shown as Parcel A on a plan 

entitled "Plan of Town of Andover Land Off Dale Street as showing portion 

to be transferred to the Conservation Commission" by John Avery, Jr., 

Town Engineer, April, 1987 Scale: 1" ■ 40' or take any other action 

relative thereto. 

ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to confirm the placing of the 

following school properties under the control of the School Committee: 

CONTROL OF Bancroft School, Sanborn School, South School, West Elementary 
SCHOOL School, Shawsheen School, Doherty Junior High School, West 
PROPERTIES Junior High School, Cross Street Site, White Property Site. 



Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 34 be 
ved as printed in the warrant. 
ARTICLE 35. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen for 



approved as printed in the warrant 



and on behalf of the Town of Andover to grant to Larry L. Larsen and his 
assigns, a permanent easement for the front steps which are located on Town 
property as shown on Land Court Plan No. 28219A, Book 32, Page 369, on 
Cert. No. 4791. On petition of Larry L. Larsen and others. 

LARSON Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town authorize 
EASEMENT th- Selectmen for and on behalf of the Town of Andover to grant to Larry L. 
Larsen and his assigns, a permanent easement for the front steps which are 
located on Town property, as shown on Land Court Plan No. 28219A, Book 32, 
Page 369, on Cert. No. 4791; 



66 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 

ARTICLE 35. (continued) 

Beginning at a point on the easterly line or North Main 
Street 22.0 feet more or less northwesterly from the 
southwesterly corner of Lot 1 shown on Land Court Plan 
#28219A: said point being at the bottom of a flight of 
steps: 

Thence southwesterly 2.S feet more or less to the outside 
corner of said flight of steps. 

Thence northwesterly 41 feet more or less along the face 
of a wall to be point: 

Thence northeasterly 1 foot more or less to the north- 
westerly corner of said Lot 1; 

Thence southeasterly tl feet more or less along the 
easterly line of North Main Street to the point of 
beginning: 

containing approximately 72 square feet. 

ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 

and appropriate the sum of $50,000 to supplement Article 30 of 1985, 

Shawsheen Street Lights. SHAMSHEEM 

STREET 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. LIGHTS 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 36 

as printed in the warrant in the amount of $50,000 from available funds. 

ARTICLE 37. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 

and appropriate the sum of $1,500,000 or any greater or lesser sum for the 

purpose of laying and relaying water mains of not less than six inches but 

no more than sixteen inches in diameter and for costs incidental and related 

thereto, including the acquisition of any easements required in connection 

therewith, or take any other action relative thereto. WATER MAIM 

CONSTRUCTION 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
sum of $1,500,000. is hereby appropriated for the purpose of laying and 
relaying water mains of not less than six inches in diameter and for 
costs incidental and related thereto, including the acquisition of any 
easements required in connection therewith, and that to raise this appro- 
priation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is authorized 
to borrow not exceeding $1,500,000 under and pursuant to Chapter uu, 
Section 8(5), of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and 
to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing 

and appropriate the sua of $250,000 for surface water drainage construction 

and to authorize the Town to acquire the necessary drainage easements by 

DRAINAGE 
gift, by purchase or by seizure by right of eminent domain. PROJECTS 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 



67 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 
ARTICLE 38. (continued) 

Upon notion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY that the 
sum of $250,000 is hereby appropriated for surface water drainage construc- 
tion and for costs incidental and related thereto; that to raise this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is 
authorized to borrow not exceeding $250,000 under and pursuant to Chapter 
<♦"♦, Section 7(1), of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, 
and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor; and that the Selectmen 
ar« authorized to acquire the necessary drainage easements therefor by 
gift, by purchase or by eminent domain. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 39. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds 
a sum not to exceed $300,000 and appropriate to Public Works - Other 
Expenses . 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that an amount of 

$300,000 be transferred as follows: 

A^P^JtOra^f oV State additional lottery receipts $ 5H.118 

FOR SOUP Available Funds $2*5,882 

HASTE 

DISPOS AL and 'PProprlated to Public Works - Other Expenses. 

ARTICLE HO. To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum not to exceed 

$300,000.00 from amounts previously appropriated at the April 6, 1986, 

Annual Town Meeting as authorized by Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 

Ht, Section 33B. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town transfer 

the sum of $185,000. from the following accounts: 

Bond issue expense $ 31,216 

TOWN Bond interest $ 3,784 

BUDGET Town Manager personal services $ 3,000 

TRANSFERS Municipal Maintenance other expense $ 55,000 

Public Works other expense $ 30,000 

Public Works personal services $ 30,000 

Police other expense $ 10,000 

Finance £ Budget personal services $ 1,000 

Town Accountant personal services $ 1,000 

Library other expense $ 20,000 

and appropriate to the following accounts: 

Insurance $ 55,000 

Police personal services $105,000 

Municipal Maintenance personal services $ 25,000 

ARTICLE <♦!. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing 

and appropriate the sum of $10,000 for fireworks for the 1987 July Fourth 

Celebration. 

1th of Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article ui be 

JULY 

approved as printed in the warrant in the amount of $8,500 from available 

FIREWORKS . 
funds . 

ARTICLE U2. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 

Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 71, Section 71E. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 42 

REVOLVING , . . , «. 

■=r=r as printed in the warrant. 



68 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 

ARTICLE 43. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of the 
act relating to the reform of the Commonwealth's public employee retirement 

systems and the funding of the unfunded liabilities of such systems; to MUNICIPAL 

RETIREMENT 
petition the General Court for the passage of any special law that may be 

necessary in order to validate any action taken hereunder; and to authorize 

the Retirement Board of the Town, with the approval of the Board of 

Selectmen, to become a member of PRIT effective concurrently with the above; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Article H3 was WITHDRAWN . 

to 
ARTICLE 4«». To see if the Town will vote/raise by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the foregoing 

ELM SQUARE 
and appropriate the sum of $30,000 more or less, for the purpose of traffic 

installing <t-way pedestrian crossing lights at Elm Square. SIGNAL 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 44 

as printed in the warrant in the amount of $30,000 from available funds. 

ARTICLE 45. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds 

CABLE TV 
a sum not to exceed $3,600.00 for the televising of Selectmen and School TELEVISI NG 

Committee meetings. From time-to-time, other Board or Committee meetings PUBLIC 

* , ,^ v , • MEETING 
of interest could be televised. 0n p« t i tion of John R . n^pgey an d others: 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 45 

as printed in the warrant in the amount of $3,600. from available funds. 

ARTICLE 46. To see if the Town will vote to Transfer from available funds 

CABLE TV 

a sum not to exceed $4,500.00 for cable television equipment to televise SSnvEem* 

meetings. ^ p^ t i t i on of Jonn R# Dempsey and others. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 46 
as printed in the warrant in the amount of $4,500. from available funds. 
ARTICLE 47. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and 
appropriate a sum not to exceed $2,000.00 for the first year's operation, 
and to require that, henceforth, all regular and special meetings of the MEETINGS 
Board of Selectmen of the Town of Andover shall be recorded officially in 
their entirety by means of a tape recorder or by other means of sonic 
reproduction, from the resulting recording of which copies and transcripts 
shall be made available to the public at no greater than actual cost. 

Article 47 was DEFEATED . 0n P« tition of Jon " D°yle *«<* others. 
ARTICLE 48. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 

Selectmen to take by Eminent Domain the fee in the road known as GOVERNOR'S 

DRIVE 
Governors Drive. The purpose of the taking is to allow the public 

unlimited access to use Governors Drive as a public way. 

The land to be taken is bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a stone bound in the westerly line of Montclair 
Avenue approximately 355' south of Bailey Road; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
30.51' to a stone bound; 

thence S 78 01 «♦«♦ W a distance of 86.09' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance 
of 20.9M' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 60.00' a distance of 
314.16' to a stone bound; 



TAPING OF 
SELECTMEN'S 



69 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 
ARTICLE 48. (continued) 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
20.94' to a stone bound; 

thence H 78 01 W E a distance of 85.72' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
31.»»2' to a stone bound on the westerly line of Montclair Ave. ; 

thence N 11 58 16 W a distance of 80.00' along the westerly 
line of Montclair Ave. to the point of beginning; 

as shown on a plan entitled, "Street Acceptance Plan, Royal 
Estates Subdivision, Andover, Mass. Scale 1" ■ 40", Date 
Feb. 13, 1985, Nysten Engineering 6 Associates." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon Motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 

authorise the Board of Selectmen to take by eminent domain the fee in 

the road known as Governors Drive. The purpose of the taking is to allow 

the public unlimited access to use Governors Drive as a public way. The 

land to be taken is bounded as follows: 

Beginning at a atone bound in the westerly line of Montclair 
Avenue approximately 355' south of Bailey Road; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
30. SI' to a stone bound; 

thence S 78 01 <♦•» W a distance of 86.09' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance 
of 20.94' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 60.00' a distance of 
314.16' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
20.9**' to a stone bound; 

thence N 78 01 44 E a distance of 85.72' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
31.42' to a stone bound on the westerly line of Montclair Ave.; 

thence N 11 58 16 W a distance of 80.00' along the westerly 
line of Montclair Ave. to the point of beginning; 

as shown on a plan entitled, "Street Acceptance Plan, Royal 
Estates Subdivision, Andover, Mass. Scale 1" = 40', Date 
Feb. 13, 1985, Nysten Engineering & Associates." 

and that the Selectmen be authorized to accept Deeds of Land, Easements 

for Utilities, Drainage and Access, but not limited thereto, in order to 

perfect the Eminent Domain taking. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 49. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to take by Eminent Domain the fee in the road known as 
Montclair Avenue. The purpose of taking is to allow the public unlimited 
access to use Montclair Avenue as a public way. 

The land to be taken is bounded and described as follows: 

MONTCLAIR Beginning at a point in the southerly line of Bailey Road 

AVENUE approximately 1,222 feet east of the intersection of Fisk 

Street ; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' a distance of 
37. IS' to a stone bound; 

thence S it 51 U N a distance of 191.08' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 340.00' a distance of 
14 3.70' to a stone bound; 

thence S 11 58 16 E a distance of 80.00' past the end of 
Governors Drive to a stone bound; 



70 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 
ARTICLE 49. (continued) 

thence S 11 58 16 E a distance of 136.77' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
20. 9 u' to a stone bound; 

thence on curve to the left of radius 60.00' a distance of 
314.16' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
20.94' to a stone bound; 

thence H 11 58 16 W a distance of 200.39' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 300.00' a distance 
of 140. US' to a stone bound; 

thence N 14 51 11 E a distance of 181.69' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' a distance 
of 41.89' to a atone bound; 

thence N 69 07 50 W a distance of 86.08' along the southerly 
line of Bailey Road to the point of beginning; 

as shown on a plan entitled, "Street Acceptance Plan, Royal 
Estates Subdivision, Andover, Mass. Scale 1" = 40', Date 
Feb. 13, 1985, Nysten Engineering C Associates." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon notion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to 

authorize the Board of Selectmen to take by Eminent Domain the fee in 

the road known as Montclair Avenue. The purpose of the taking is to 

allow the public unlimited access to use Montclair Drive as a public way. 

The land to be taken is bounded as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the southerly line of Bailey Road 
approximately 1,222 feet east of the intersection of risk 
Street; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' a distance of 
37.15* to a stone bound; 

thence S 14 51 11 W a distance of 191.08' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 340.00' a distance of 
143.70' to a stone bound; 

thence S 11 58 16 E a distance of 80.00' past the end of 
Governors Drive to a stone bound; 

thence S 11 58 16 E a distance of 136.77' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
20.94' to a stone bound; 

thence on curve to the left of radius 60.00' a distance of 
314.16' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
20.94' to a stone bound; 

thence N 11 58 16 V a distance of 200.39' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 300.00' a distance 
of 140.45' to a stone bound; 

thence N 14 51 11 E a distance of 181.69' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' a distance 
of 41.89' to a stone bound; 

thence N 69 07 50 W a distance of 86.08' along the southerly 
line of Bailey Road to the point of beginning; 

as shown on a plan entitled, "Street Acceptance Plan, Royal 
Estates Subdivision, Andover, Mass. Scale 1" ■ 40', Date 
Feb. 13, 1985, Nysten Engineering I Associates." 

and that the Selectmen be authorized to accept Deeds of Land, Easements 

for Utilities, Drainage and Access, but not limited thereto, in order to 

perfect the Eminent Domain taking. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 



71 



LANE 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN HEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 

ARTICLE SO. To see if The Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 

to take by Eminent Domain the fee in the road known as Penni Lane. The 

purpose of the taking is to allow the public unlimited access to use Penni 

Lane as a public way. 

The land to be taken is bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at a stone bound in the southerly line of High 
; f^*- Plain Road approximately 1,390 feet east of the intersection 
of Haggetts Pond Road ; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' for a distance 
of 33.95' to a stone bound; 

thence S 7 06 30 W a distance of 217.31' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 2HO.0O' a distance 
of 110. S3' to a stone bound; 

thence S 19 16 47 E a distance of 381.06' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance 
of 29. 41' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 80,00' a distance 
of 432.64' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
15.91' to a stone bound; 

thence N 19 16 47 W a distance of 409.14' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 200.00' a distance 
of 92.11' to a stone bound; 

thence N 7 06 30 E a distance of 200.46' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' a distance 
of 43.42' to a stone bound in the southerly line of High 
Plain Road; 

thence northwesterly along the southerly line of High Plain 

Road a distance of approximately 90.0' to the point of beginning; 

as shown on a plan entitled, "Street Acceptance Plan, Penni Lane 
in Andover, Mass., Scale 1" = 40', Date March 27, 1984, Nysten 
Engineering C Associates." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to authorize 

the Board of Selectmen to take by Eminent Domain the fee in the road known 

as Penni Lane. The purpose of the taking is to allow the public 

unlimited access to use Penni Lane as a public way. The land to be 

taken is bounded. and< described as follows: 

Beginning at a stone bound in the southerly line of High 
Plain Road approximately 1,390 feet east of the intersection 
of Haggetts Pond Road; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' for a distance 
of 33.95' to a stone bound; 

thence S 7 06 30 W a distance of 217.31' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 240.00' a distance 
of 110.53' to a stone bound; 

thence S 19 16 47 E a distance of 381.06' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance 
of 29.41' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the left of radius 80,00' a distance 
of 432.64' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 20.00' a distance of 
IS. 91' to a stone bound; 

thence N 19 16 47 V a distance of 409.14' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 200.00' a distance 
of 92.11' to a stone bound; 



72 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 
ARTICLE SO. (continued) 

thence N 7 06 30 E a distance of 200. 46' to a stone bound; 

thence on a curve to the right of radius 25.00' a distance 
of HS."^' to a stone bound in the southerly line of High 
Plain Road; 

thence northwesterly along the southerly line of High Plain 

Road a distance of approximately 90.0' to the point of beginning; 

as shown on a plan entitled, "Street Acceptance Plan, Penni Lane 
in Andover, Mass., Scale 1" = t0' , Date March 27, 198<», Nysten 
Engineering £ Associates." 

and that the Selectmen be authorized to accept Deeds of Land, Easements 

for Utilities, Drainage and Access, but not limited thereto, in order to 

perfect the Eminent Domain taking. 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 51. To see if the Town will- vote to accept and name as a public 

way, Penbrook Circle, as shown on a plan which was approved by the Andover 

Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled "Definitive Plan of 

Far Corners Sect. II," which plan is recorded with Essex North District STREET 

ACCEPTAIICE 



PENBROOK 



Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as shown on plan entitled 

"Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Penbrook Circle £ Gina Jo Way in Andover. CIRCLE 

Mass. Scale: 1" = U0" - Dec. 1986." ^ „« tition of philip r . Sullivan and otnera . 

Article 51 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 52. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 

way, Starr Avenue West, as shown on a plan which was approved by the Andover 

Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled "Definitive Plan of 

STREET 
Far Corners Sect. II," which plan is recorded with Essex North District ACCEPTANCE 

Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as shown on plan entitled STARR 

AVENUE 
"Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Starr Ave. West in Andover, Mass. WEST — 

Scale 1" = «*0« - Dec. 1986." Qn petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

Article 52 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 53. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 

way, Starr Avenue East, as shown on a plan which was approved by the Andover 

STREET 
Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled " Definitive Plan of ACCEPTANCE 

Far Corners Sect. II," which plan is recorded with Essex North District STARR 

AVENUE 
Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as shown on plan entitled EAST — 

"Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Starr Avenue. East in Andover, Mass. 

Scale 1" = HO 1 - Dec. 1986." q,, petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

Article 53 was WITHDRAWN. 
ARTICLE St. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 
way, Gina Jo Way, as shown on a plan which was approved by the Andover STREET 

Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled "Definitive Plan of ACCorANCE 

GINA JO 
Far Corners Sect. II," which plan is recorded with Essex North District ■jjjjy 

Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 8991. Also as shown on plan entitled 

"Street Acceptance Plan of Land of Penbrook Circle £ Gina Jo Way in Andover, 

Mass. Scale: 1" = 40' - Dec. 1986." n petition of Philip F. Sullivan and others. 

Article S<* was WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 55. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public 

way, Seten Circle, as shown on a plan which was approved by the Andover STRtAT 

ACCEPTAIICE 
Planning Board, said way being shown on a plan entitled "Subdivision Plan of seten 

Land in Andover, of Seten Circle, January 6, 1983, Dana F. Perkins £ Assoc., CIRCLE 

Inc., Civil Engineers £ Surveyors, Owner: William M. and Ruth C. Urquhart, " 



73 









ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING. APRIL 8, 1987 
ARTICLE 55. (continued) 

which plan is recorded with Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 
Number 9103. Qn petition of Pn iii p F . Sullivan and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 
Upon notion aade and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 55 
aa printed in the warrant. 
STREET ARTICLE 56. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 

j ACCEPTANCE Doric Way as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of DORIC WAY" 
DORIC 
MAT as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the Board of Selectmen. 

Article 56 was WITHDRAWN. O" petition of Reginald L. Harden and others. 

ARTICLE 57. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
STREET 
ACCEPTANCE Acropolis Circle as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of 

ACROPOLIS ACROPOLIS CIRCLE" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the 
CIRCLE 

Board of Selectmen. q,, petition of Reginald L. Harden and others. 

Article 57 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 58. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 
STREET 
ACCEPTANCE Ni col l Drive as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of NICOLL 

MICOLL DRIVE" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the Board of 
DRIVE 

Selectmen. On petition of Reginald L. Harden and others. 

Article 58 was WITHDRAWN. 

ARTICLE 59. To petition the Town Heeting to accept as a public way 
STREET 
ACCEPTANCE Bl«ckb«rry Lane as shown on a plan entitled "As Built Plan of BLACKBERRY 

BLACK- LANE" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the Board of 

BERRY 

LANE Selectmen. On petition of Reginald L. Harden and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 59 

aa printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 60. To petition the Town Heeting to accept as a public way 

STREET Teaberry Lane as shown on a plan entitled "Aa Built Plan of TEABERRY LANE" 

ACCfrtANCE aa approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the Board of Selectmen. 

TEA- On petition of Reginald L. Harden and others. 

BERRY * report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

LANE Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 

60 as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 61. To petition the Town Heeting to accept as a public way 

STREET Parthenon Circle as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan of 

ACCEPTANCE PARTHENON CIRCLE" as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the 
PARTHENON 
CIRCLE Board of Selectmen. q,, petition f Reginald L. Harden and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it waa VOTED to approve Article 

61 aa printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 62. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name Pride's Lane, 

STREET Pride' a Circle North and Pride 'a Circle South as approved by the Planning 
ACCEPTANCE 
PRIDE'S Board and laid out by the Board of Selectmen aa shown on a plan entitled, 

LAME t "Section II, Subdivision C Acceptance Plan, Pride's Lane £ Pride's Circle, 

PRIDE'S 

CIRCLE Subdivider: Green leaf Realty, Inc." made by Clinton F. Goodwin, 

M0RTH Registered Professional Engineer, dated September 28, 1962, recorded with 

BYERS 

AND North Essex Registry of Deeds aa Plan #1769; plans and description along 

PRIPE<S with neceaaary deeds on file with Town Clerk. 

CIRCLE 

SOOTH 0° Petition of Susan G. Stott and others- 



74 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 

ARTICLE 62. (continued) 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 

62 as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 63. To petition the Town Meeting to accept as a public way 

Bayberry Lane as shown on a plan entitled "As Built Plan of BAYBERRY LANE" 

STREET 
as approved by the Planning Board and laid out by the Board of Selectmen. ACCEPTANCE 
On petition of Reginald L. Harden and others. — — 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. BAYBERKY 

LAME 
Upon notion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 63 

as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 64. To see if the Town will vote to accept a grant of easement 

from Shawsheen Plaza Associates and Dudley Trading Associates necessitated 

by the installment of lights at the so-called Shawsheen Plaza. f!!^!^!^ E !!, PLAZA 
1 * TRAFFIC SIGNAL 



Said easement is shown on "Plan of Easement To Be Granted EASEMENT 
to the Town of Andover From Shawsheen Plaza Associates and 
Dudley Trading Associates, Jan. 16, 1985, Linenthal Eisenberg 
Anderson, Inc." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article. 

6t as printed in the warrant. 

ARTICLE 65. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 

Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift or to take by eminent domain for 

affordable housing for persons or families of low and moderate income, the 

fee or any lesser interest in the following described parcels of land: 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 18 4, supposed to be owned by AFFORDABLE 

George Stevens, containing 23.050 acres, more or less; HOUSING 

t.««» ■ •*«». v jw STEVENS/PERKINS 
Lot 2 of Assessors' Map 184, supposed to be owned by parpft 

George Stevens, containing 5.00 acres, more or less; 

Lot 3 of Assessors' Map 184, supposed to be owned by 
Perkins Family Trust, containing 20.00 acres, more or less; 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 185, supposed to be owned by 
George Stevens, containing 7.8 acres, more or less; and, 

Lot IB of Assessors' Hap 185, supposed to be owned by 
George Stevens, containing 5.00 acres, more or less; 

to appropriate and raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 

borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing a sum of money for said 

acquisition and for costs incidental and related thereto; and further, to 

authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition the General Court 

for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town to sell or otherwise 

dispose of for said land for the aforesaid purposes, validating action 

taken hereunder and authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of 

any bonds or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years, 

or to take any other action relative to the foregoing matters. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Board of 
Selectmen is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift or to take 
by eminent domain for affordable housing for persons or families of low and 
moderate income, the fee or any lesser interest in the following described 
parcels of land: 



75 






ADJ.OURMED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8. 1987 
ARTICLE 65. (continued) 

Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 184, supposed to be owned by 
George Stevens, containing 23.050 acres, more or less; 

Lot 2 of Assessors' Map 18<*, supposed to be owned by 
George Stevens, containing 5.00 acres, more or less; 

Lot 3 of Assessors' Map 184, supposed to be owned by 
Perkins Family Trust, containing 20.00 acres, more or less; 



S 



Lot 1 of Assessors' Map 185, supposed to be owned by 
George Stevens, containing 7.8 acres, more of less; and 

Lot IB of Assessors' Map 185, supposed to be owned by 
George Stevens, containing 5.00 acres, more or less; 



that the sum of $2,800,000 is hereby appropriated for said acquisition 
and for costs incidental and related thereto; 

that to raise this appropriation. The Treasurer with the approval of 
the Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow the sum of $2,800,000 under 
and pursuant to Chapter «M4, Section 7(3), of the General Laws, or any 
other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor; 
and further that the Town Manager and the Selectmen are authorized on behalf 
of the Town to petition the General Court for the passage of a special law 
authorizing the Town to sell or otherwise dispose of said land for the 
aforesaid purposes, validating action taken hereunder and authorizing the 
Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized 
hereunder for a term in excess of two years. 

The VOTE Yes - 257 HO - 78 More than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 66. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift or to take by eminent domain for 
affordable housing for persons or families of low and moderate income the 
fee or any lesser interest in the following described parcels of land: 

Lot 4 A of Assessors' Map 35, supposed to be owned by 

Shetland Properties Andover, containing 13.76 acres AFFORDABLE HOUSING 

-or* or less; and. CHAMPY PARCEL 

Lot 103 of Assessors' Map 18, supposed to be owned by 

Champy Construction Co., Inc., containing 53.76 acres, 

more or less; 

to appropriate and raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 
borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing a sum of money for said 
acquisition and for costs incidental and related thereto; and further, to 
authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition the General Court 
for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town to sell or otherwise 
dispose of for said land for the aforesaid purposes, validating the action 
taken hereunder and authorizing the Town to issue notes in anticipation of 
any bonds, or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of two years, 
or to take any other action relative to the foregoing matters. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED that the Board of 

Selectmen is hereby authorized to acquire by purchase or gift or to take 

by eminent domain for affordable housing for persons or families of low 

and moderate income the fee or any lesser interest in the following 

described parcels of land: 

Lot UA of Assessors' Map 35, supposed to be owned by 
Shetland Properties Andover, containing 13.76 acres 
more or less; and. 



76 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 8, 1987 

ARTICLE 66. (continued) 

Lot 103 of Assessors' Hap 18, supposed to be owned by Champy 
Construction Co., Inc., containing S3. 76 acres, more or less; 

that the sua of $5,500,000 is hereby appropriated for said acquisition and 
for costs incidental and related thereto; that to raise this appropriation, 
the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is hereby authorized to 
borrow the sun of $5,500,000 under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(3), 
of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or 
notes of the Town therefor; and further, that the Town Manager and the 
Selectmen are authorized on behalf of the Town to petition the General 
Court for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town to sell or 
otherwise dispose of said land for the aforesaid purposes, validating the 
action taken hereunder and authorizing the Town to issue notes in antic- 
ipation of any bonds or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of 
two years. 

The VOTE YES - 325 NO - 17 More than the 2/3 required. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded it was 
VOTED to adjourn at 10:30 P.M. until Wednesday, April 15, 1987 at 7:00 P.M. 
at the J. Everett Collins Performing Arts Center, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 
The checks lists were used at the entrance and showed 451 voters 
admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:15 P.M. 

ARTICLE 67. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town of Andover uj-.tt-p 

Bylaws by adding a new ARTICLE IX entitled "Storage of Heating Oil and *~"™1 

Liquefied Petroleum Gas" to read as follows: _ _ . - ^^ 

H STORAGE BYLAW 

I . Purpose : 

To protect the public health, safety, welfare, and the environment 
against the hazards of leakage of heating oil and liquefied petroleum 
gas into the environment. 

II. Applicability: 

The requirements of this bylaw apply to all heating oil and liquefied 
petroleum gas storage facilities located above or below ground in 
the Town of Andover. 

III. Definitions: 

Tor the purposes of this bylaw, the following words shall have the 
meaning set forth t 

Abandoned: Out of service for a continous period in excess of six 
months in the case of a storage facility for which a license from 
the local licensing authority is required under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws, Ch . 148, s. 13, and for a period in 
excess of 24 months in the case of any other storage facility. 
"Abandoned" also means any storage facility which has been out of 
service for a continous period in excess of 12 months after conversion 
to an alternative source of fuel for the building. 

Fire Department: The Fire Department of the Town of Andover, which 
shall include the member or those members thereof from time-to-time 
designated by it to act on its behalf hereunder. 

Heating Oil: Light or heavy fuel oil used to fire a device which 
atomizes or vaporizes the fuel oil, mixes it with air and ignites 
the fuel-air mixture, for the purpose of applying or supplying 
heat for any use. 



77 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 67. (continued) 

Leak, leakage; Any discharge of heating oil or LP-Gas from a 
storage facility into the air, ground, or water, except discharge 
into a burner for ignition. 

Liquefied Petroleum Gas, LP-Gas; Any material which is composed 
predominantly of any of the followng hydrocarbons or mixtures 
of same: propane, propylene, butanes (normal or isobutane), and 

bury lanes . 

Operator ; A person who is the principal manager or supervisor 
of the use of a storage facility, by virtue of ownership of it 
or by lease or license to use or by sufferance of the owner, or 
by oral or written contract with the owner. 

Owner: A person who owns a storage facility or the land on which 
it ia located, whether or not he operates or uses that facility. 

Permit: The written approval by the Fire Department for the 
placement and use of a storage facility at a particular location. 

Storage Facility: Any structure, any part of which is used for 
the storage of heating oil or liquefied petroleum gas, including, 
but not limited to, tanks, piping and their fittings, regardless 
of the material of manufacture and whether mobil or fixed. 

Water Resources: Any existing or potential source of potable 
water, including both groundwater and surface water. 

IV. Location and Design: 

A. LP-Gas: Installations of LP-Gas storage facilities underground 
shall be prohibited. 

Aboveground LP-Gas installations shall be protected from the 
weather, vandalism, and accidental damage, to the reasonable 
satisfaction of the Fire Department, and shall be set on a pad 
designed to contain a spill of the entire contents of the tank. 



B. Heating Oil: Installation of heating oil storage facilities 
shall be limited to one or two 275 gallon tanks within a building, 
unless the applicant can demonstrate to the satisfaction of the 
Fire Department that soil conditions, storage facility design, 

and monitoring plans are adequate to prevent leakage from an under- 
ground storage facility. Underground storage of heating oil used 
for residential purposes shall be prohibited within the Fish Brook/ 
Haggetts Pond Watershed Protection Overlay District as defined 
in the Andover Zoning By-law, Section VI. P. 2, as amended. 

C. The Fire Department may impose such conditions upon the design, 
quality of materials, and location of a storage facility which 

it deems reasonably necessary to prevent or detect leakage. 

D. In addition to the requirements of sections IV. A,B, and C, 
the applicant shall comply with existing State and Federal Statutes 
and regulations regulating the use and storage of heating oil 

and LP-Gas. 



78 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 



ARTICLE 67. (continued) 
V. Permits: 



A. Display of Permits: Either the original or a legible photo- 
copy of all permits and licenses required under this by-law 
shall be conspicuously posted on the premises where a storage 
facility exists in proximity to the facility. 

B. New Storage Facilities: 

1. No new heating oil or LP-Gas storage facility shall be 
installed unless the owner shall first have obtained a permit 
from the Fire Department. This permit shall be in addition to 
any license or any other permit required by state statutes 
or regulations. 

2. The application for a permit shall be on a form, from time 
to time established by and obtained from the Fire Department. 
The application shall be accompanied by a plot plan showing the 
location of *e proposed storage facility relative to a habitation 
within 100 feet and to a public or private well within 1000 feet 
to any body or stream or surface water within 500 feet of 
it in each instance. The plot plan shall show relevant distances 
and dimensions and be prepared by a professional surveyor or 
engineer; but the Fire Department may from time to time establish 
reasonable rules of general application wherein such a plot plan 
is required but may be prepared by one other than a professional 
surveyor or engineer. 

3. In a storage facility with more than one proposed tank, the 
applicant shall furnish a certificate signed by a qualified person 
stating that the proposed facility meets all the design and 
construction requirements of this bylaw. 

«♦. If the Fire Department determines that the proposed storage 
facility constitutes a danger to a public or private water 
resource or to the safety of structures or persons, or otherwise 
fails to meet the purposes of this bylaw, the Fire Department may 
deny the permit or may grant it subject to conditions which the 
Fire Department determines are reasonably necessary to protect 
such water resources, provide such safety or meet such purposes. 
Such conditions may include, but are not limited to a double- 
walled tank or other secondary containment system, a monitoring 
system, and more frequent testing than would otherwise be 
required under Section VI below. The Fire Department may 
consult other Town Officials and boards such as the Board 
of Health, The Building Department, Department of Public Works, 
Conservation Commission, and Planning Board, in reaching its 
decision on the permit application. 

Existing Storage Facilities: 

1. The owner of every storage facility installed prior to 

the effective date of this bylaw shall apply to the Fire Department 
for a permit to maintain the storage facility. 

2. The application for a permit shall be on a form obtained 
from the Fire Department, which shall be accompanied by a 
plot plan prepared as provided in and with the same information 
as in subsection V.B.2. above. 

3. This applicant shall include evidence of the date of in- 
stallation of the storage facility. Such evidence may be, 
but is not limited to, a copy of any license or permit issued 
by the Town for the storage facility. If no reasonable evidence 
of the date of installation is supplied, the tank shall be 
presumed to have been installed 20 years prior to the effective 
date of this bylaw. 






79 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 
ARTICLE 67. (continued) 

<*. The applicant shall also provide a description of any 
previous leaks, including approximate dates, causes, estimated 
amounts, any cleanup measures taken, and any measures to prevent 
future leaks. 

5. If the Fire Department determines that the existing storage 
facility constitutes a danger to a public or private water resource 
or to the safety of structures or persons, or otherwise fails to 
meet the purposes of this bylaw. The Fire Department may grant 
the permit subject to conditions which it determines reasonably 
necessary to protect such water resources. Such conditions may 
include, but are not limited to installation and use of monitoring 
wells, cathodic protection, or leak detection devices. The Fire 
Department may consult other Town officals and boards, such as 

the Board of Health, Department of Public Works, Building Department, 
Conservation Commission, and Planning Board, in reaching its decision 
on the permit application. 

6. The filing deadline for a permit to maintain an existing storage 
facility is 12 months after adoption of this bylaw. 

D. Replacement and Substantial Modification: 

1. There shall be no replacement of a tank or its components 
or substantial repair or modification of any storage facility 
unless the owner has first applied in writing for and obtained 
written approval from the Fire Department. 

2. An application for approval under Section U.D.I shall clearly 
describe the type of construction of any replacement tank or comp- 
onent of the modification or the nature and manner of any repair, 
that is proposed. 

3. Any application to add cathodic protection to an existing 
storage facility using one or more steel tanks shall be accompanied 
by a design plan prepared by an engineer licensed by the National 
Association of Corrosion Engineers, which plan shall include provisions 
for a test box to allow measurement of electrical potential and 
current flow. 

>♦. If the Fire Department determines that the proposed replacement 
or modification or repair constitutes a danger to a public or private 
water resource or to the safety of structures or persons or otherwise 
fails to meet the purposes of this by-law, the Fire Department 
may deny the application or approve it subject to conditions that 
it may determine are reasonably necessary to protect such water 
supply, provide such safety or meet such purposes. The Fire Department 
may consult other Town Officials and boards such as the Board of Health, 
Department of Public Works, Building Department, Conservation Commission, 
and Planning Board, in reaching its decision on the application. 

5. No replacement or substantial modification shall be made except 

by a contractor who has been certified by the manufacturer as qualified 
for that purpose. 

6. The Fire Department may require that existing tanks be equipped 
with observation wells or other detection systems if, in its opinion, 
the location of the tanks could jeopardize the safety of the public. 

E. Tags: 

1. Upon issuance of a permit to maintain an existing storage 
facility or a certificate of completion of installation of a new 
storage facility, or a certificate of completion of a repair 
or substantial modification of an existing storage facility, 
the Fire Department shall attach a permanent tag to the fill 
pipe of said storage facility. The tag shall be marked with 
the same expiration date as the permit for the facility. 
The tag shall be removed if leakage from the facility is 
suspected or confirmed or if the permit expires. 



80 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL IS, 1987 

ARTICLE 67. (continued) 

2. On and after 18 months following the effective date of this 
bylaw no supplier of heating oil or LP-Gas shall fill a storage 
facility with such product if the facility does not have a tag; 
nor shall a supplier fill a facility after the expiration date 
on the tag attached to it. 

F. Renewal of Permits and Changes in Ownership: 

1. The owner of any new or existing facility for which a permit 
has been issued under Sections V.B. or V.C. hereof must apply to 
the Fire Department for renewal of the permit for each S-year 
period following the 5-year period on which the first permit 
after the effective date of this bylaw was granted, unless the 
Fire Department has indicated a shorter interval on the most 
recently issued permit. The application shall include any 
changes in the information required under Sections V.B. and 

V.C. no application for renewal may be denied except for violations 
of this bylaw. Such denial shall be in accordance with the 
procedural requirements of Section X. 

2. The owner or operator of any storage facility shall within 
ten work days of any change in the name, address, or telephone 
numbers of the owner or operator, shall notify the Fire Department 
of such change in writing. In the case of any transfer of ownership 
the new owner shall be responsible for notification. 

VI. Testing and Monitoring: 

A. All monitoring systems, corrosion-prevention systems, leak detection 
systems and other safety devices which may be, or be required by law or 
by Fire Department regulation to be, part of a storage facility shall 
be inspected in such manner and at such intervals as is stated on the 
permit and as may after its issuance be required for cause by the Fire 
Department. Results of such inspections shall forthwith be filed 

with the Fire Department. 

B. For every storage facility which has a cat hod ic protection 
system, the owner shall have the system inspected and tested at 
least annually by a person. The results of the inspection shall 
be forthwith reported to the Fire Department on a form provided 

by it. If any such system does not have adequate negative voltage 
or is otherwise defective, . the owner, shall have the system 
repaired promptly by a qualifed person. For purposes of this 
subsection, the term "adequate negative voltage" shall mean a 
negative voltage of at least 0.65 volts, if a copper-copper 
sulfate reference electrode is used; and of at least 1.95 volts 
if a zinc reference electrode is used. Reference electrodes shall 
be installed in accordance with the manufacturer's direction. 

C. All steel storage facilities installed underground, shall 
be tested for tightness against leaking on a schedule to be 
determined by the Fire Department. The tank shall be tested by 
any final or precision test, not involving air pressure, that 
can accurately detect a leak of 0.05 gallons per hour or less. 
Piping shall be tested hydrostatically to 150 percent of the maximum 
pressure of the system. This testing requirement shall not apply 

to a storage facility consisting exclusively of one or more 
double-walled tanks, each equipped with a monitoring system together 
with an audible or visual alarm between the two walls. 

All tests shall be administered by persons trained for the purpose 
and approved by the Fire Department, such person shall notify 
the Fire Department before administering a test. 

The person performing any test under this section shall promptly 
supply the owner and the Fire Department with certified copies 
of ail test results for a tank and its piping. The Fire Department 
shall keep its copy with the records of that storage facility. 

D. The Fire Department may require the owner of any existing 
tank to have it and its piping tested, at the owner's expense, 
in any case in which the owner has failed to make timely 
application, for a permit as required under Section V.C. and in 
any case in which the tank is suspected of leaking. 



81 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 
ARTICLE 67. (continued) 
VII. Leak Response: 

A. If a leak is known or suspected to exist, however indicated, 
whathar by a monitoring system, observation wall, unexplained 
increase in fuel consumption, visual staining or saapaga or 
flowing, tha presence of fumes in tha area or in any manner, 
tha parson suspecting tha leak shall immediately notify tha 
Fira Department and tha Massachusetts Department of Enviromental 
Quality Engineering Offica of Incident Response. The owner 

of tha storaga facility shall at his or her expanse, follow 
tha Fira Department's instructions to locate tha leakage and 
repair or remove tha storaga facility. 

B. Tha Fira Department shall notify tha Board of Health, Conservation 
Commission, Building Department, Planning Board, and Department 
of Public Works of all leaking storage facilities, and shall 

make its records of tha response to tha leak available to 
thasa Town Officials. 

C. Any storaga facility greater than 20 years old or any storaga 
facility failing to meat tha design standards of this bylaw 
which develops a leak shall be removed by tha owner at his 
expanse. Such a facility may be replaced with a storage facility 
which meets tha design standards of this bylaw. 

VIII. Abandonment: 

A. If an owner wishes to abandon a storaga facility which either 
is located under a building and cannot be removed from the 
ground without first removing tha building or which is located 
so that it cannot be removed from tha ground without endangering 
tha structural integrity of another building or tank, the 
owner shall promptly notify tha Fire Department of his intent 

to abandon tha facility. Under tha direction of the Tire 
Department, the owner shall have all the heating oil or LP-Gas 
as tha case may be, removed from the storage facility, by 
hand pump if necessary, and shall have the container filled 
with sand or other inert material as prescribed by the Fire 
Department. 

B. Except as provided in Section VIII. A., no storaga facility 
may be abandoned in place. The owner shall have that storage 
facility removed, at the owner's expense, under the direction 
of tha Fira Department. 

IX. Costs: 

The owner of a storage facility subject to the requirements of 
this bylaw shall bear full responsibility for any cost incurred 
in meeting the requirements of this bylaw. 

X. Rules and Regulations: 

The Fire Department may from time to time adopt and amend reasonable 
rules and regulations relative to the requirements of this bylaw 
not inconsistent with it nor with any other bylaw of this Town. 
Tha adoption and amendment of such rules and regulations shall 
be subject to substantially tha same public hearing procedures 
as provided in subsection D of Section XI, below, except that 
notice shall be by publication only. 

XI . Enforcement : 

A. Violations: 

Any owner or operator who violates any provision of this bylaw 
shall be subject to a fine of $200.00 for each offense. Each 
day during which such violation continues shall constitute a separata 
offense. This bylaw may be enforced pursuant to Massachusetts 
General Laws Ch. 40, s. 21D as amended, by a local police officer 
or any other officer having police powers. Upon request of tha 
Fira Department, tha Board of Selectman, the Town Counsel shall 
take such legal action as may be necessary to enforce this by-law. 



82 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 
ARTICLE 67. (continued) 

B. Revocation of Permit; Removal of Facility: 

In the event of violation of this bylaw the owner or operator 

of a storage facility, the Fire Department instead of or in addition 

to requesting enforcement under subsection XI. A., may revoke or 

suspend the owner's or operator's permit or may require tightness 

testing on a schedule determined by the Fire Department. If a 

permit is revoked or if a storage facility has been installed 

or maintained without a permit, the Fire Department may order 

that the storage facility be removed. Before revoking or suspending 

a permit or requiring removal of a storage facility, the Fire 

Department shall hold a public hearing on the proposed action. 

C. Variation of Requirement: 

The Fire Department may, after a public hearing, vary the 
application of any provision of this bylaw unless otherwise required 
by law when, in its opinion, the owner or operator or applicant 
for a permit has demonstrated that an equivalent degree of protection 
will be provided adequate to the well-being of public and private 
water supplies and to the public health and safety. 

D. Public Hearings; Notice: 

For purposes of a public hearing under this bylaw there shall 
be a hearing board consisting of three members of the Fire 
Department one of whom shall be the Chief of the Fire Department 
and the other two such members as shall be appointed by the Chief 
for each hearing. If the Chief is unable to attend a hearing, 
the Deputy Fire Chief shall be the member in his stead. If both 
are unable to attend a hearing, the Chief shall appoint a member 
of the Fire Department to serve in his stead. The Chief, or in 
his absence such member as he designates, shall be Chairman of 
the hearing. 

Notice of a public hearing under this section XI shall be given by 
certified mail to the owner or operator or applicant and (in case 
of subsection C only) to all abutters of the property where the 
storage facility is or is to be located 14 days at least before 
the hearing. The notice shall contain the location of the hearing, 
the name of the owner or operator or applicant, as the case may be, 
the location of the existing or proposed storage facility, and, if 
a variation under section C is sought, a brief statement of its 
nature. In the case of a hearing under subsection C, such notice 
shall be published once at least seven days before the hearing 
in a newspaper or general circulation in the Town. 

At the hearing the Fire Department shall present its evidence and 
reasons for its proposal to revoke or suspend a permit or to require 
removal of the storage facility; and the owner or operator shall 
be permitted to give such statements and evidence in rebuttal as 
he reasonably wished. 

The decision of the Fire Department's hearing board shall be in 

writing and signed by all members of the board, shall contain a 

statement of the hearing board ' s reasons for its actions , shall be 

filed with the Fire Department's records of the storage facility, 

and shall be promptly mailed certified mail to the owner or operator or 

applicant and to all abutters entitled under subsection C, if 

any. 

A quorum and the vote necessary for hearing board action shall 
be a majority of the board. 









83 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 
ARTICLE 67. (continued) 

XII. Fire Department Power: 

This bylaw is not intended to and shall not diminish or abridge 
any power or authority heretofore or hereafter existing in the 
Fire Department, by virtue of any Federal or Commonwealth legislation 
or regulation, in respect of the storage, use and control of heating 
oil and LP-Gas. It shall be construed and used in addition to or 
supplementation of any such legislation or regulation. 

XIII. Compliance with Federal and Commonwealth Law: 

This bylaw is in addition to Federal and Commonwealth law regulating 
heating oil and LP-Gas and hazardous materials and hazardous wastes. 
Owners and operators and all other persons should be alert to 
complying with such laws. 

XIV. Validity: 

The invalidity of any section or provisions of this bylaw shall not 
invalidate any other section or provision hereof. 



ARTICLE 67 WAS WITHDRAWN. 



ARTICLE 68. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by 

LANTERN 
RQ . n — transfer from available funds, by borrowing or by any combination of the 

SEVER foregoing and appropriate the sum of $30,000.00 or lesser sum for the 

purpose of constructing an 8 inch gravity sewer in Lantern Road and a 

portion of Nutmeg Lane. Betterments are to be assessed. 

On petition of Anne M. Johnston and others. 

Article 68 was DEFEATED . 

ARTICLE 69. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VII of the Town Bylaws, by striking out Section IV.B.37 

(relating to Day Care Facilities) in its entirety and substituting 

the following: 

Residence Business Industrial 

"37. A- day care cen-ser or SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB IG IA ID 
other facility pro- BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA 
ZONING viding day care to 
BYLAW more than six (6) 
DAY CARE children, licensed 

by the Commonwealth 
Approved °^ Massachusetts under 
l v A q the provisions of 

6/16/87 Chapter 28A." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend 
the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws by striking out 
Section IV. B. 37 (relating to Day Care Facilities) in its entirety and 
substituting the following: 



84 



APRIL 15, 1987 



ARTICLE 69. (continued) 

Residence Business Industrial 



"37. A day care center or SRA SRB SRC APT SC OP GB IG I A ID 
other facility pro- BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA 
viding day care to 
more than six (6) 
children, licensed 
by the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts under 
the provisions of 
Chapter 28 A, provided, however, 
that in zoning district SRA, 
SRB, SRC and APT, such day care 
center shall be operated by the 
resident owner of the premises." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 70. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by changing the word "parcel" wherever ZONING 

the word parcel appears throughout the Zoning Bylaw to the word "lot." BYLAW 

PARCEL/LOT 
A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. REFERENCE - 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend . 

Approved 

the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by changing the word by A.G. 
"parcel" wherever the word parcel appears throughout the Zoning Bylaw to 
the word "lot." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 71. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section V.B.2. 
(relating to dimensional requirements) of the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII 
of the Town Bylaws, as follows: ZONING BYLAW 

(1) A new Section V.B.2.a. is inserted to read as follows: MINIMUM LOT 

WIDTH 
"a. Each lot shall have a width of not less than eighty 

(80) percent of the required frontage at all points 

between the street line along which the frontage of the Approved by 

lot is measured and the furthest point of the rear wall A.G. 6/16/87 

of the dwelling upon such lot. Such width shall be 

measured along lines which are parallel to the street 

line."; and 

(2) Existing Sections V.B.2.a. through F are renumbered 
Sections V.B.2.b. through g. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend Section V. 
B.2. (relating to dimensional requirements) of the Zoning Bylaw, Article 
VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) A new Section V.B.2.a. is inserted to read as follows: 

"a. Each lot shall have a width of not less than eighty (80) 
percent of the required frontage at all points between the 
street line along which the frontage of the lot is measured 
and the furthest point of the rear wall of the dwelling 
upon such lot. Such width shall be measured along lines 
which are parallel to the street line;" and 

(2) Existing Sections V.B.2.a. n through F are renumbered 
Sections V.B.2.b. through g. 

The VOTE YES - 297 NO - 42 More than the 2/3 required. 



85 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 72. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section VI. D. of the 
Zoning Bylaw (relating to Cluster subdivisions), Article VIII of the 
Town Bylaws, as follows: 

(1) That Section VI.D'.l.b. is amended by striking the words 
"and the minimum width of any individual lot shall be one hundred 
(100) feet measured either at the street line or at the required 
front yard setback line." and replacing them with the following: 
"and the miniumum frontage of any individual lot shall be one 
hundred (100) feet measured at the street line."; and 

(2) That Section VI. D. 2. is deleted in its entirety and replaced 
with a new Section VI. D. 2. to read: 






'2. Design: 



ZONING BYLAW 
CLUSTER 



DEVELOPMENT 



a. The Planning Board shall approve a Special Permit for 
a Cluster Development only if it finds that the proposed 
disposition of lots and buildings, under the particular 
circumstances involved, will make more efficient the 
Approved provision by the Town of health, safety, protective, and 
by A.G. other services without detracting from the character of 
6/16/87 tne neighborhood. 

b. In its consideration of a plan being proposed as a 
Cluster subdivision, the Board shall give particular 
attention to, and may use as a basis for its decision, 
the following criteria: 

(1) The arrangement of lots, streets, and buildings 
as they may promote the harmonious integration of the 
proposed development with existing surrounding 
properties; 

(2) Originality in the overall layout and design to 
achieve the best possible relationship between the 
proposed development and the land; 

(3) Usability of open spaces for active or passive 
recreation, determined by size, shape, topography 
and location; 

(t) Inclusion within open spaces of irreplaceable 
natural features such as streams, mature trees or 
clusters of trees, rock outcrops, eskers, bluffs, 
slopes, and historic or archaeological features; 

(5) Accessibility of open spaces to the handicapped, 
elderly, and children; 

(6) Suitability of open spaces for scenic values and 
improvement or preservation of views. 

c. The applicant shall demonstrate to the Board by a 
written statement accompanied by a sketch plan of a 
non-cluster layout at a scale of 1" = 40 ' or 1" = 100', 

the reason or reasons why the Board should give favorable 
attention to an application for a Special Permit to Cluster. 

d. The Board may require the provision or reservation of 
pedestrian accessways of suitable width and in locations 
suitable for pedestrian movement of different types 
connecting open space areas within the cluster subdivision 
or to other adjacent open spaces. 

e. Proposed open space areas deemed by the Board to be 
inappropriate for the uses of recreation, protection of 
significant natural features, or buffering due to size, 
shape or location of such space or area shall be prohibited." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED 
to amend Section VI. D. of the Zoning Bylaw (relating to Cluster sub- 
division), Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 



86 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 72. (continued) 

(1) That Section VI.D.l.b. is amended by striking the words 
"and the minimum width of any individual lot shall be one hundred 
(100) feet measured either at the street line or at the required 
front yard setback line." and replacing them with the following: 
"and the minimum - frontage of any individual lot shall be one 
hundred (100) feet measured at the street line."; and 

(2) That Section VI. D. 2. is deleted in its entirety and replaced 
with a new Section VI. D. 2. to read: 

"2. Design: 

a. The Planning Board shall approve a Special Permit for 
a Cluster Development only if it finds that the proposed 
disposition of lots and buildings, under the particular 
circumstances involved, will make more efficient the 
provision by the Town of health, safety, protective, and 
other services without detracting from the character of 
the neighborhood. 

b. In its consideration of a plan being proposed as a 
Cluster subdivision, the Board shall give particular 
attention to, and may use as a basis for its decision, 
the following criteria: 

(1) The arrangement of lots, streets, and buildings 
as they may promote the harmonious integration of the 
proposed development with existing surrounding 
properties: 

(2) Originality in the overall layout and design to 
achieve the best possible relationship between the 
proposed development and the land; 

(3) Usability of open spaces for active or passive 
recreation, determined by size, shape, topography 
and location; 

(<♦) Inclusion within open spaces of irreplaceable 
natural features such as streams, mature trees or 
clusters of trees, rock outcrops, eskers, bluffs, 
slopes, and historic or archaeological features; 

(5) Accessibility of open spaces to the handicapped, 
elderly, and children; 

(6) Suitability of open spaces for scenic values and 
improvement or preservation of views. 

c. The applicant shall demonstrate to the Board by a 
written statement accompanied by a sketch plan of a 
non-cluster layout at a scale of 1" = 40' or 1" = 100', • 

the reason or reasons why the Board should give favorable 
attention to an application for a Special Permit to Cluster. 

d. The Board may require the provision or reservation of . 
pedestrian accessways of suitable width and in locations 
suitable for pedestrian movement of different types 
connecting open space areas within the cluster subdivision 
or to other adjacent open spaces. 

e. Proposed open space areas deemed by the Board to be 
inappropriate for the uses of recreation, protection of 
significant natural features, or buffering due to size, 
shape or location of such space or area shall be prohibited." 

The VOTE YES - 325 NO - 3 More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 73. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section VIII of the 

Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, (relating to Administration 

and Procedure) by adding a new subsection A. 6. to read as follows: 



87 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 73. (continued) 

"6. The Building Inspector shall have power to certify that a 
ZONING BYLAW particular lot or a particular structure is a legal pre-existing 



NON 



ADMINISTRATION non-conforming lot or non-conforming structure within the meaning 
of the Zoning Act and of the Andover Zoning Bylaw, as from time- 
to-time amended, whenever he receives a written request from the 
owner thereof, or his representative, for such a certification 
for the following purposes : 



OF 

■CONFORMANCE 



Approved 
by A.G. 
6/16/87 



A sale of the lot or structure. 

Financing of improvements upon the lot or of improvements, 
repairs, or renovations on or within a structure on the lot. 

A mortgage upon the lot or structure. 

Administration of estates. 



In exercising this power, the Building Inspector shall adopt, and 
may from time-to-time amend, such forms of application for such 
a certification and for his certification as he deems reasonable to 
this provision. The fee for the issuance of the certification shall 
be set by the Selectmen." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Carl Byers. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend 

Section VIII of the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, (relating 

to Administration and Procedure) by adding a new subsection A. 6. to read 

as follows: 

"6. The Building Inspector shall have power to certify that a 
particular lot or a particular structure is a legal pre-existing 
non-conforming lot or non-conforming structure within the meaning 
of the Zoning Act and of the Andover Zoning Bylaw, as from time- 
to-time amended, whenever he receives a written request from the 
owner thereof, or his representative, for such a certification 
for the following purposes: 

a. A sale of the lot or structure. 

b. Financing of improvements upon the lot or of improvements, 
repairs, or renovations on or within a structure on the lot. 

c. A mortgage upon the lot or structure. 

d. Administration of estates. 

In exercising this power, the Building Inspector shall adopt, and 
may from time-to-time amend, such forms of application for such 
• certification and for his certification as he deems reasonable to 
this provision. The fee for the issuance of the certification shall 
be set by the Selectmen." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 7u. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section VI. P. of the 

Zoning Bylaw (relating to the Watershed Protection Overlay District), 

Article VII of the Town Bylaws as follows: 



ZONING BYLAW 

WATERSHED 

DISTRICT 



(1) That subsection 2. a. is amended by striking the second 
sentence thereof and substituting the following: 



AMENDMENTS 

Approved 
by A.G. 

6/16/87 



"The district includes all 
titled "Fish Brook/Haggetts 
Overlay District" dated Dec 
Town Engineer, as that map 
amended by the Town Enginee 
technical data showing the 
Haggetts Pond Watershed, on 
Town Clerk, which is hereby 
zoning maps."; and 



areas designated on the map 

Pond Watershed Protection 
ember 1985, prepared by the 
may be from time-to-time 
r based on then current geo- 
bounds of the Fish Brook/ 
file in the Office of the 
made part of the Town 



(2) That subsection 3. 
subsection: 



is amended by adding thereto the following 



"i. Storage of heating oil within a building, provided that all 
necessary state and local approvals have been obtained."; and 



88 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 74. (continued) 

(3) That subsection 4. a. is striken in its entirety, without 
substitution, and subsections 4.b. through 4.d. are redesignated 
subsections 4. a. through 4.c; and 

(4) That subsection 4.d. is amended by striking therefrom the 
following words: "heating oil used for residential purposes 
shall be stored within the residence and that"; and 

(5) That subsection 5. is amended by adding thereto the 
following subsection h.: 

"h. Storage of heating oil underground." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend 

Section VI. P. of the Zoning Bylaw (relating to the Watershed Protection 

Overlay District), Article VIII of the Town Bylaws as follows: 

(1) That subsection 2. a. is amended by striking the second 
sentence thereof and substituting the following: 

"The district includes all areas designated on the map 
titled "Fish Brook/Haggetts Pond Watershed Protection 
Overlay District" dated December 1985, prepared by the 
Town Engineer,* as that map may be from time-to-time 
amended by the Town Engineer based on then current geo- 
technical data showing the bounds of the Fish Brook/ 
Haggetts Pond Watershed, on file in the Office of the 
Town Clerk, which is hereby made part of the Town 
zoning maps."; and 

(2) That subsection 3. is amended by adding thereto the following 
subsection: 

"i. Storage of heating oil within a building, provided that all 
necessary state and local approvals have been obtained."; and 

(3) That subsection 4. a. is striken in its entirety, without 
substitution, and subsections 4,b. through 4.d. are redesignated 
subsections 4. a. through 4.c; and 

(4) That subsection 4.d. is amended by striking therefrom the 
following words: "heating oil used for residential purposes 
shall be stored within the residence." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 75 . To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by striking out Section III.D. (relating 

to zoning district) in its entirety and substituting the following: 

ZONING BYLAW 
"D. Lots Split by Zoning Boundary : Where a boundary line CLARIFICATION 

between districts divides a lot, the requirements of the less 

regulated district shall be applicable to that part of the 

lot in the more regulated district which lies within thirty Approved by the 

(30) feet of the district boundary. For this purpose, for Attorney General 

example, a single residence district is deemed more regulated 6-16-87 

than a business district and an industrial district; and a 

business district more regulated than an industrial district. 

The Building Inspector shall determine, as to sub-districts 

within each principal district, which sub-district is the 

less regulated sub-district and which is the more regulated." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Donald Ellsworth. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend 
the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws by striking out Section 
III.D. (relating to zoning district) in its entirety and substituting the 
following : 

1 Article 74 was approved by the Attorney General with the exception of these 
words (accentuated in yellow) which he ruled as contrary to the Zoning Act, 
G.L. C40A. 



89 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 



ARTICLE 75. (continued) 

"D- Lots Split by Zoning Boundary : Where a boundary line 
between districts divides a lot, the requirements of the less 
regulated district shall be applicable to that part of the 
lot in the more regulated district which lies within thirty 
(30) feet of the district boundary. For this purpose, for 
example, a single residence district is deemed more regulated 
than a business district and an industrial district; and a 
business district more regulated than an industrial district. 
The Building Inspector shall determine, as to sub-districts 
within each principal district, which sub-district is the 
less regulated sub-district and which is the more regulated." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS 

ARTICLE 76 



More than the 2/3 required. 



ZONING 
BYLAW 
APARTMENT 
PARKING 

Approved 
By A.G. 
6/16/87 



ZONING 
BYLAW 
SIGN 
BYLAW 

AMENDMENTS ' 



To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by striking out Section VI. 0. I.e. 

(relating to Multiple Dwellings) in its entirety and substituting the 

following: 

"VI. 0. I.e. Parking shall be provided as required by Section 
VI.A.U.h. of this Bylaw." 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Susan Stott. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to amend 

the Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by striking out Section 

VI. O.l.c. (relating to Multiple Dwellings) in its entirety and substituting 

the following: 

"VI. O.l.c. Parking shall be provided as required by Section VI. 
A.U.h. of this Bylaw." 

The VOTE UNANIMOUS. More than the 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 77. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, by amending section VLB. thereof 

(relating to signs) as follows: 

1. By striking subsection 2.d.(l) in its entirety and substituting the 
following: 

"(1) No sign shall be lighted, except by a steady, stationary 
light, shielded and directed solely at the sign. In general 
business zone, no internally lit signs shall be allowed." 

By striking subsection 2.d.(3) in its entirety and substituting the 
following: 

"(3) No sign shall be illuminated in any residential district." 

In subsection 3.b.(2) thereof, by substituting for the words "ten 
(10) percent" the words "twenty (20) percent"; and for the words 
"two hundred (200) square feet" the words "one hundred (100) square 
feet." 

By striking subsection 3.c.(6) thereof in its entirety and 
substituting the following: 

"(6) The use of neon or similar gaseous tube signs is prohibited." 

By striking subsections 3.d.(l) and (2) and (3) and (t) and (6) 
thereof, but leaving subsection (5) as it appears, and substituting 
for the subsections striken the following: 

"(1) Signs as permitted in Residence Districts, except 
that temporary real estate signs may be as large as six 
(6) square feet. 

(2) (a) One attached accessory sign per occupant oriented to 
each street on which the premises have frontage, either attached 
flat against the wall or fixed canopy of a building, or project- 
ing from it. The area of such sign erected for any occupant 
shall not exceed ten (10) percent of the portion of that wall 
area assigned to that occupant. 



4. 



90 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 77. (continued) 

(b) Overhanging signs shall not exceed twelve (12) square 
feet in area. Individual unlighted signs not exceeding 
two (2) square feet in area on windows and indentifying 
the occupants therein shall be excluded from the above 
limitations. 

(3) One free-standing sign of not more than twelve (12) square 
feet in area and the top extending not more than eight (8) feet 
above ground level. 

(u) For premises having multiple occupants, a single directory 
sign, either attached or free-standing, identifying those 
occupants. The total area of attached signs, including this 
one, shall not exceed ten (10) percent of wall area, and the 
area of any free-standing sign allowed under this paragraph 
shall not exceed twenty-five (25) square feet. The owner shall 
submit with his sign permit application an overall signage 
plan for the building. 

(6) No sign shall project more than five (5) feet over any 
public right-of-way or other public property. Any sign pro- 
jecting over a public right-of-way shall be covered by 
liability insurance deemed appropriate by the Town Counsel 
in form, content, and amount for the reasonable protection 
of the Town from claims against it, and verified by a 
certificate of insurance filed with the Town Clerk." 

6. By striking subsections 3.e.(2) and (3) thereof in their entirety and 
substituting therefor the following: 

(2) Signs attached flat against the wall or canopy of a building, 
advertising the name of the firm or goods or services available or 
produced on the premises; provided that the total area of all such 
signs does not exceed twenty (20) percent of the area of the side 
of the building to which they are attached or one hundred (100) 
square feet, whichever is less. 

(3) One free-standing sign, containing the name or other identi- 
fication of the use on the property, for each street on which the 
property fronts, each sign limited to an area of fifty (50) square 
feet. Such sign shall not be located closer than five (5) feet 

to any property line or the line of any way, and no part of any 
such sign shall be more than fifteen (15) feet above ground 
level. No sign shall be located so as to endanger public safety 
by impairing vision of vehicular and pedestrian traffic. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Article 77 was DEFEATED . The VOTE YES - 219 NO - 121 

Less than the 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 78. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift or to take by eminent domain 
for general public purposes the fee or any lesser interest in the 
following described parcels of land: NORTH MAIN STREET 

Lot 32 of Assessors' Map 37, supposed to be owned by ACCESS 

Kristi Campion, containing 10.15H square feet, 

more or less; and, 

Lot 33 of Assessors' Map 37, supposed to be owned by 
Anthony J. Mottolo Realty Trust, containing lO.lS'* 
square feet, more or less; 

said acquisition to be made by funds raised by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing, or by any combination of the 

foregoing; and further, to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen 

to petition the General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing 

the Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized 

hereunder for a term in excess of two years, or to take any other action 

relative to the foregoing matters; no Town funds — funds to be by gift. 

Article 78 was WITHDRAWN. 



91 






ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 79. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift or to take by eminent domain for 
COMMUTER P ark ^ n 8 purposes the fee or any lesser interest in a portion of Lot 27 of 

PARKING Assessors' Map 35, supposed to be owned by Shetland Properties Andover, 

LOT 

said portion to be large enough to accommodate up to 400 vehicles ; to 

appropriate and raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 

borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing, a sum of money for 

such purpose and for costs incidental and related thereto; to authorize 

the application for and acceptance of State or other grants therefor; and 

further to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition the 

General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town to 

issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized hereunder 

for a term in excess of two years, or to take any other action relative 

to the foregoing matters. 

Article 79 was WITHDRAWN . 

ARTICLE 80. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 



Selectmen to acquire by purchase or gift or to take by eminent domain 
for park use the fee or any lesser interest in the following described 
parcel of land: 

Lot 56 of Assessors' Map 55, supposed to be owned by 

~ Donald I. Richmond, containing 11,500 square feet, 

BROOK AND , 

,^^.~ „^~ — „ more or less; 
ESSEX STREETS ' 



to appropriate and raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, 
by borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing a sum of money for 
said acquisition and for costs incidental and related thereto; and 
further, to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to petition the 
General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing the Town to 
issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized hereunder for 
a term in excess of two years, or to take any other action relative to the 
foregoing matters. 

Article 80 was WITHDRAWN . 
ARTICLE 81. To see if the Town will vote to rezone the property shown 
on Andover Assessors' Map 39 as parcel 46 on Punchard Avenue from SRA 



On petition of Clifford J. Howe and others. 



to GB 
6 PUNCHARD AV 
SRA TO GB 

Article 81 was WITHDRAWN . 

ARTICLE 82. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to amend the Andover 

Zoning Bylaw in Section III - District Boundaries (and make the appropriate 

changes in the Zoning Map of Andover, Massachusetts) to extend the 

m, AU «.oK Industrial (IA) District by changing the area from Single Resident C (SRC) 

r KOHTnbt* 

ROAD to Industrial A (IA) certain parcels of land situated on Osgood Street and 

SRC TO TA 

Frontage Road and being shown as Lots 30A, 30B and 30 (E 6 T) on the Town 

of Andover Assessors' Map #179. 

On petition by Jeffrey D. Sheehy and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Michael Houghton. 

Article 82 was DEFEATED . The VOTE YES - 210 NO - 151 

Less than the 2/3 required. 



92 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL 15, 1987 

ARTICLE 83. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: 

ZONING BYLAW 
That Section VI . A.6.h. ( 1) . is amended to read: GB PARKING — 

"If the computed requirement for nonresidential uses REQUIREMENTS I 
in a Business District is three (3) or less, then no 
parking spaces shall be required." 

On petition of Joyce B. Witover and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Article 83 was DEFEATED . Moderator declared VOTE less than 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 8t. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, 

Article VIII of the Town Bylaws, as follows: ZONING BYLAW 

That Section VI.A.6.d. is amended to read: GB PARKING 

REQUIREMENTS II 
"Reduction of Existing parking Through Expansion: Where 

buildings are expanded, no parking facilities on land 
owned by the user shall be reduced so that the number of 
parking spaces is less than ninety (90) per cent of that 
number required for the original structure." 

On petition of Joyce B. Witover and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 
Article 84 was DEFEATED . Moderator declared VOTE less than 2/3 required. 
ARTICLE 85. To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following Bylaw 
for the regulation of the proceedings at all annual and special Town 
Meetings: TOWN MEETING 

A voter may obtain the floor only by rising and addressing PROCEDURES - 
the chair as "Mr. Moderator" and, when recognized by the SPEAKERS 
Moderator, giving his or her name and street address. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 

Article 85 was DEFEATED . 
ARTICLE 86. To see if the Town will vote to authorize and direct the 
Selectmen, on behalf of the Town, to take whatever action which may be WHISPERING 
necessary and appropriate to nullify, set aside and vacate as unlawful PINES 
and as unreasonable a decree of the Essex County Commissioners, dated 
January 12, 1982, approving the private way known as Whispering Pines 
Drive, Section 1 and Section 2, in the Town of Andover, as laid out by 
the Board of Selectmen and directing the said laying out and approval 
to be recorded by the Town Clerk of the Town of Andover, in contra- 
vention of the vote of Town Meeting, June 8, 1981 (Article 71), which 
disapproved the acceptance of said way. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Article 86 was DEFEATED . 
ARTICLE 87. To see if the Town will vote to require that an updated 
Master Plan for the Town of Andover shall be produced as authorized and 
intended by the enactment of Article 34 of the Annual Town Meeting of MASTER PLAN 
April 27, 1982 to replace the outdated 1965 Master Plan and to present 
such updated Master Plan in printed form to the Town no later than the 
1988 Annual Town Meeting. 

On petition of John Doyle and others. 

A report by the Andover Planning Board was read by Paul Curley. 

Article 87 was DEFEATED. 






95 



ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING, APRIL IS, 1987 

At this point, a question of quorum was raised by John Doyle. 
After a head count, it was determined that there was a lack of 
quorum (339). 

Following this, upon motion made by Town Counsel and duly 
seconded it was VOTED UNANIMOUSLY to dissolve the 1987 Annual 
Town Meeting at 10:45 P.M. 



ATTEST 




Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



94 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING, June 8, 1987 



Agreeable to a warrant signed by the Selectmen, May 4, 1987, the 
Inhabitants of the Town of Andover qualified to vote in Town affairs, 
were to have met and assembled in the Memorial Auditorium, Bartlet 
Street in said Andover on Monday, June 3, 1987 at 7:00 P.M. 

The check lists were used at the entrance and at 7:30 P.M. showed 
170 voters admitted to the meeting. 

The Moderator announced that he would wait another fifteen minutes 
to see if the count would be realisticly closer to the required quorum 
vote of 350. 

At 7:50 P.M. the Moderator announced that the voters in attendance 
numbered only 185 and that there would be no Special Town Meeting that 
evening . 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded, it was 
voted to dissolve the meeting. 




•?/<&£ 



Elden R. Salter, CMC 
Town Clerk 



95 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING. JULY 13, 1987 

Agreeable to a Warrant signed by the Selectmen on June 22, 1987, the 
Inhabitants of the Town of Andover, qualified to vote in Town Affairs, met 
and assembled in the Memorial Auditorium on Bartlet Street on Monday, 
July 13, 1987 at 7:00 P.M.. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:10 P.M.. 

Check List was used at the entrance and showed 661 voters admitted to the 
meeting. 

The Moderator announced that there would be no smoking or eating in the 
Auditorium. 

Essex. SS June 1987 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I, the subscriber, one of the Constables 
of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of the said town to meet 
at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said warrant by posting a 
true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each school house and in no 
leas than five other public places where bills and notices are usually posted and 
by publication in the Andover Townsman. Said warrants have been posted and 
published fourteen days. 

Joseph Axelrod 
Constable 

ARTICLE 1. To see if the Town will vote to amend the vote on Article 14 
of the 1985 Annual Town Meeting so as to increase the amount appropriated 
and authorized to be raised by borrowing or otherwise from $12,600,000. to 
$16,000,000. or any greater or lesser sum for the expansion of the Haggetts 
Pond water treatment facilities, including the construction of filter beds, 
buildings and original equipment therefor and other work incidental thereto; 
to authorize the application for and acceptance of State or other grants 
therefor; and further to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to 
petition the General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing 
the Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized 
hereunder for a term in excess of two years, or to take any other action 
relative to the foregoing matters. 

A Planning Board report was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend the vote 
on Article 14 of the 1985 Annual Town Meeting so that the sum of $16,000,000. 
be hereby appropriated for the expansion of the Haggetts Pond water treatment 
facilities, including the construction of filter beds, buildings and original 
equipment therefor and other work incidental thereto; that to raise such 
appropriation the Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby 
authorized to borrow the sum of $16,000,000. under and pursuant to Chapter 44, 
Section 8 (4), of the General Laws as amended and supplemented, or any other 
enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes therefor; that the Selectmen 



96 



Agreeable to a Warrant signed by the Selectmen on June 22, 1987, the 
Inhabitants of the Town of Andover, qualified to vote in Town Affairs, met 
and assembled in the Memorial Auditorium on Bartlet Street on Monday, 
July 13, 1987 at 7:00 P.M.. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator at 7:10 P.M.. 

Check List was used at the entrance and showed 661 voters admitted to the 
meeting. 

The Moderator announced that there would be no smoking or eating in the 
Auditorium. 

Essex. SS June 1987 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, I, the subscriber, one of the Constables 
of the Town of Andover, have notified the Inhabitants of the said town to meet 
at the time and place am' for the purposes stated in said warrant by posting a 
true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each school house and in no 
less than.' five other public places where bills and notices are usually posted and 
by publication in the Andover Townsman. Said warrants have been posted and 
published fourteen days. 

Joseph Axelrod 
Constable 

ARTICLE 1. To see if the Town will vote to amend the vote on Article 14 
of the 1985 Annual Town Meeting so as to increase the amount appropriated 
and authorized to be raised by borrowing or otherwise from $12,600,000. to 
$16,000,000. or any greater or lesser sum for the expansion of the Haggetts 
Pond water treatment facilities, including the construction of filter beds, 
buildings and original equipment therefor and other work incidental thereto; 
to authorize the application for and acceptance of State or other grants 
therefor; and further to authorize the Town Manager and the Selectmen to 
petition the General Court for the passage of a special law authorizing 
the Town to issue notes in anticipation of any bonds or notes authorized 
hereunder for a term in excess of two years, or to take any other action 
relative to the foregoing matters. 

A Planning Board report was read by Michael Houghton. 

Upon motion motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to amend the vote 
on Article 14 of the 1985 Annual Town Meeting so that the sum of $16,000,000. 
be hereby appropriated for the expansion of the Haggetts Pond water treatment 
facilities, Including the construction of filter beds, buildings and original 
equipment therefor and other work incidental thereto; that to raise such 
appropriation the Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby 
authorized to borrow the sum of $16,000,000. under and pursuant to Chapter 44, 
Section 8 (4), of the General Laws as amended and supplemented, or any other 
enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes therefor; that the Selectmen 



97 



SPECIAL TOWN HEETINC, JULY 13. 1987 

ARTICLE 1. (Continued) 

are hereby authorized to apply for, accept and expend any State or other 
grant* that nay be available for the foregoing purposes, provided that 
the amount authorized to be borrowed hereunder shall be reduced by the 
amount of any auch grant received prior to the sale of all of the bonds 
or notes; and that the Town Manager and the Selectmen are hereby authorized 
and directed on behalf of the Town to petition the Ceneral Court for the 
passage of a special lav authorizing the Town to issue notes in antici- 
pation of the bonds or notes authorized hereunder for a term in excess of 
two years. 

The VOTE: YES - 563 NO - 30. Mors than 2/3 required. 

ARTICLE 2. To see If the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 
Massachusetts Cenaral Lavs, Chapter 59, Section 5, Clause 17D and Clause 
41C as enacted by Chapter 73 of the Acts of 1986, to commence with Fiscal 
Year 1988 providing real estate tax exemptions for surviving spouses, minors 
with deceased parents, or certain elderly homeowners over 70. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 2 
as printed in the warrant. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Daniels and duly seconded, It was VOTED 
to dissolve the 1987 Special Town Meeting at 7:45 P. M.. 




'&& 



Elden R. Salter, CMC 
TOWN CLERK 



97a 



BORROWING CAPACITY OF THE TOWN 
12-31-88 



STATE EQUALIZE!? VALUATION 

BORROWING CAPACITY 51 

TOWM !?EBT 11-11-81 $11,075,000.00 

LESS VEET OUJSWE THE VEBT LIMIT: 



1968-Wtet Elzmzntaxy 


$ 110,000.00 


1975-Wabt AndoveA SmzA 


910,000.00 


1 97 6-Wat2A StOhjCLQQ. RZAVlVOVl 


360,000.00 


1979-WatoA 


430,000.00 


1981-School Renovation* 


6,500,000.00 


1984-WateA 


1,000,000.00 


1986-Watzx 


4,510,000.00 




$13,830,000.00 


VEBT 1NSWE THE VEBT LIMIT: 




197 6- Land Ac.qaAJ,lXton 


$ 320,000.00 


1979-SeweAA 


150,000.00 


1984-Watzn. Tn.zaXmz.nt Plant 


100,000.00 


1984-Van.klng VacJJUUty 


450,000.00 


1984-Watzn. Stonagz Tank 


10,000.00 


1984-Tovon Hall 


565,000.00 


1984-RivzA Road 


50,000.00 


1984-SpnU.ng Gn.ovz CzmztzAy 


70,000.00 


1986-SzwzJU 


4,165,000.00 


1986-Rlvzn. Raod 


1,155,000.00 


BORROWING CAPACITY 




LEASES: 




1984-Libnan.y 


$4,580,000.00 


1984-Tovon Hall 


$1,600,000.00 


1984-Tom Hall 


$ 111,150.00 


1987-Libhjah.y 


$1,000,000.00 



VOTEV NOT BONVEV: 

1985-WatzA Tn.2joutmo.nt Plant 
19 86- Land Acquisition 
1986-Old Tom Halt 
1987-School Computer 
1987-ComzAvatton Land 
1987-WatzA 
1987-A^on.dablz Housing 



$8,401,150.00 



$10,600,000.00 
500,000.00 
150,000.00 
1,500,000.00 
1,000,000.00 
1,750,000.00 
8,300,000.00 

$13,800,000.00 



$1,116,170,608.00 
$ 60,808,530.00 



$ 7,145,000.00 
$ 53,563,530.00 

TOTAL VEBT 11-31-87 



OLTTS1VE VEBT 
1NS1VE VEBT 
LEASES 



$13,830,000 
$ 7,245,000 
$ 8,401,250 

$19,476,250 



98 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

REVENUE 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1987 

6R0UP i 
RECEIPTS INCLUDED IN ASSESSOR' ESTIMATES 

1987 
ACTUAL REVENUE 

DISTRIBUTIONS AND REIMBURSEMENTS FROM STATE 5,467,313.15 

MOTOR VEHICLE & TRAILER EXCISE TAXES 1,669,768.14 

HOTELXMOTEL TAX 245,238.00 

LICENSES 136,528.43 

FINES 241,558.65 

SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS 60,582.43 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 107,399.22 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS I PROPERTY 593,078.01 

TOTAL HEALTH AND SANITATION 66,656.25 

VETERANS SERVICES 2,223.00 

SCHOOL 2,355.93 

RECREATION 191,457.58 

PUBLIC SERVICE ENTERPRISES 2,367,234.31 

CEMETERIES 9,900.00 

LIBRARIES 98,136.95 

INTEREST 716,433.27 



11,975,863.32 

:iiis:iiiiisi33iiiii 

GROUP 11 
OTHER ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 

TAX TITLE REDEMPTIONS 66,150.05 

TAX TITLE COSTS 138.58 

DOG FUNDS-CARE AND CUSTODY 2,249.83 

BID DEPOSITS 125.00 

DEPARTMENTAL REIMBURSEMENTS 1,500,6150.74 

RENTAL OF TOWN PROPERTY 2,400.00 

IN LIEU OF TAXES 2,016.00 

MISCELLANEOUS ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 25,542.44 

PETTY CASH 1,375.00 

STATE REIMBURSEMENT 3,556.85 

CHAPTER 90 444,265.62 

2,048,470. 11 



99 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 
REVENUE 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1987 
GROUP ill 
A6ENCY AND REVENUE ACCOUNTS 



PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES 

REAL ESTATE TAXES 

TRUST FUND 

MATURITIES OF INVESTMENTS 

PAYROLL DEDUCTIONS 

TAILINGS 

FEDERAL REVENUE SHARING: 

ENTITLEMENTS 

INVESTMENT INCOME 
SEWER RATES 

SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM-ELDERLY 
SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM-STATE 
SCHOOL AID 
TOWN GRANTS 

DOG LICENSES TO COUNTY 
SALE OF DOGS 

FISHING LICENSES TO STATE 
OFF STREET PARKIN6 METERS 
SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM 
ATHLETIC PROGRAM 
CEMETERY PERPETUAL CARES 
CEMETERY SALE OF LOTS 
CEMETERY FLOWER FUNDS 
PROCEEDS FROM SALE OF LAND 
COUNCIL ON A6IN6 REVOLVING 
POLICE OFF DUTY DETAILS 
FIRE OFF DUTY DETAILS 
SALE OF TRASH BA6S 
MEALS TAXES 

INSURANCE CLAIM REFUNDS 
CH 71 SEC 71E CUSTODIAL 
RIVER ROAD EIS 
FRONTAGE ROAD 
BOND ANTICIPATION NOTES 
6RANT ANTICIPATION 
LONG TERM B0RR0WIN6 
PREMIUM ON BONDING PROCEEDS 



164,172.00 
8,708.69 

22,790.19 
87,097.41 



6,295.50 

69.00 

7,670.25 

26,300.00 

520,279.66 

20,686.05 

13,544.00 

6,776.00 

4,790.00 

1,783.99 

79,222.95 

333,195.15 

1,996.90 

26,401.00 

1,624.12 

10,019.25 

16,194.75 

111,970.95 

50,000.00 

650,000.00 

444,000.00 

10,435,000.00 

1,008.28 



580,007.46 

27,628,346.67 

180,040.91 

34,483,780.80 

5,538,411.66 

2,083.42 



172,880.69 
1,158,235.76 

109,887.60 
907,576.36 
745,256.48 



687,417.40 



363,217.17 



11,718,193.23 
84,275,335.61 



GRAND TOTAL 



98,299,669.04 

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106 



OS ce or ce 






ASSETS 

Cash and Equivalents 
Accounts Receivables: 

Property Taxes 

Excise Taxes 

Hater & Sewer Charges 

Tax Liens 

Departmental Revenue 

Special Assessments 

Due from Other Gov 

Total Cash it Receivables 

Other Assets 
Tax Possessions 
Bond Anticipation Notes 
Amounts To Be Provided: 

Retirement of Bonds 
Lease Obligations 

Total Assets 

LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 
Bond Anticipation Notes 
Accrued Payroll Withholdings 
Reserve for Abatements 
Deferred Revenue 
Due to Other Bovernments 
Unclaimed Items 

Excess on Sales of Lom Value Land 
Bonds Payable 
Lease Obligations Payable 

Total Liabilities 

Fund Balances 

Unreserved 

Reserved for: 

Continued Appropriations 
Encumbrances 

Extraordinary & Unforseen 
Reserve for Expenditures 
Reserve for Special Purposes 

Designated for: 

Over /Under Assessments 
Appropriation Deficits 

Total Fund Balances 



Town of Andover, Massachusetts 
Balance Sheet 
June 30, 1987 









General 


General 


Capital 


Special Revenue 


Long-Term 


Fund 


Projects 


Funds 


Obligations 



4,441,350.91 3,929,425.68 1,021,779.62 

l,200,3B5.05 
174,109.20 
607,441.41 
208,437.86 
60,082.07 
306,777.87 
129,003.68 



7,127,588.05 3,929,425.68 1,021,779.62 



0.00 



58,817.70 



650,000.00 



22,815,000.00 
7,626,250.00 



7,186,405.75 4,579,425.68 1,021,779.62 30,441,250.00 



91,518.18 

577,690.80 

1,766,036.49 

3,748.50 

23,008.42 

4,305.74 



650,000.00 



276.93 



22,B15,000.00 
7,626,250.00 



2,466,308.13 650,000.00 



2,535,324.78 

927,181.86 3,765,100.17 
794,404.23 164,325.51 
1,243.65 

1,100,000.00 

4,653.03 
(642,709.93) 



276.93 30,441,250.00 



982,701.31 

1,883.38 
36,918.00 



Memorandum 
Total 

9,392,556.21 

1,200,385.05 
174,109.20 
607,441.41 
208,437.86 
60,082.07 
306,777.87 
129,003.68 



12,07B,793.35 



58,817.70 
650,000.00 

22,815,000.00 
7,626,250.00 



43,228,861.05 



650,000.00 

91,518.18 

577,690.80 

1,766,036.49 

4,025.43 

23,008.42 

4,305.74 

22,815,000.00 

7,626,250.00 



33,557,835.06 



3,518,026.09 

4,692,282.03 

960,613.12 

1,243.65 

36,918.00 

1,100,000.00 

4,653.03 
(642,709.93) 



4,720,097.62 3,929,425.68 1,021,502.69 0.00 9,671,025.99 

7,186,405.75 4,579,425.68 1,021,779.62 30,441,250.00 43,228,861.05 



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112 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 
EXPENDITURES FOR AGENCY AND MISCELLANEOUS ACCOUNTS 
YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1987 



Employees' Payroll Deductions 
State Grants 

State and County Assessments 
Ref undsi 

Real Estate Taxes 

Personal Property Taxes 

Motor Vehicle Taxes 

Water Rates and Services 

Sewer Charges 

Interest and Demands 

Street Assessment 

Parking Tickets 

Miscellaneous 
Petty Cash 

Off-duty Work Details 
Miscellaneous Trust Funds 
Merrimack Valley Library Consortium 
Cemetery Perpetual Care Funds 
Unemployment Compensation 
Insurance Fund 

Purchase of Waste Disposal Containers 
Dog Licenses to County 
Sale of Dogs 

Fishing Licenses to State 
Walter Raymond Fund 
Lucy Shan Fund 

Police Department Drug Abuse 
Investment Funds 
Temporary Borrowing 
Federal Revenue Sharing 
School Lunch Program: 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
Andover Athletic Program 
Chapter 71 Sec 71E 
Council on Aging 
Tailings 
Meals Taxes 
Damage Restitution 
Ambulance Refunds 
Tax Title Expenses 
River Road 
Chapter 90 Funds 



5,487,272.29 

1,307,209.88 

843,144.51 



171,323.76 

285.08 

45,431.88 

2,920.99 

1,149.26 

530.74 

315.96 

25.00 

15,206.45 



237,189.12 

1,375.00 

330,096.66 

43,962.73 

85,753.00 

20,320.00 

28,156.03 

22,913.12 

3,543.20 

2,406.50 

8,906.25 



35 


00 




669, 


79 




992 


32 


1,697.11 

34,391,460.41 

7,079,000.00 

164,672.00 


327,913. 


66 




313,998 


28 


641,911.94 

24,970.34 

15,258.89 

47,762.79 

28.50 

1,754.70 

2,894.83 

40.00 

61,509.17 

40,602.08 

607,783.43 



51,503,594.48 



113 



ARTICLE 



TQNN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

ANALYSIS OF L0N6 TERM DEBT AUTHORIZED 

AS OF JULY 15, 1987 

PROJECT NAME 



AUTHORIZATION 



ART 43, 19B2 RIVERINA ROAD 

ART 21, 1984 RIVERINA ROAD PLANT EXPANSION 

ART 14, 1985 HATER TREAT PLANT EXPANSION 

ART 1A, 1987 

ART 18, 1985 SENER SYSTEM IMPROVEMENTS 

ART 26, 1985 SENER-LONELL ST (BETTERMENTS) 

ART 20, 1986 LAND ACQUISITION-CONSERVATION 

ART 29, 1986 OLD TOWN HALL-ENGINEER/OESIGN 

ART 18, 1987 SCHOOL COMPUTERS 

ART 21, 1987 CONSERVATION FUND 

ART 37, 1987 HATER MAIN CONSTRUCTION 

ART 38, 1987 DRA1NASE PROJECT 

ART 65, 1987 AFFORD HOUSING-STEVENS 

ART 66, 1987 AFFORD H0US1NG-CHAHPY 



OTHER L0N6 TERM OBLIGATIONS 
ART 17, 1987 OLD TONN HALL 

Ch 662 Acts of 1987 



TOTAL AUTHORIZED 



1,000,000.00 

866,837.00 

14,000,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

65,000.00 

500,000.00 

150,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

1,000,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

250,000.00 

2,800,000.00 

5,500,000.00 

30,631,837.00 

2,600,000.00 

2,600,000.00 

33,231,837.00 



114 



DIRECTORY OF TOWN OFFICIALS 



ELECTIVE 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Gerald H. Silverman, Ch. - 1989 

Willlaa J. Dalton, V.Ch. - 1989 

Charles Wesson, Jr., Sec* y. - 1988 

William T. Downs - 1990 

Gail L. Ralston - 1988 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Susan T. Poore, Chairman - 1988 

Margo T. Tilghman - 1990 

David Birnbach - 1988 

Donald W. Robb - 1989 

Richard E. Neal - 1989 



TOWN MODERATOR 

James D. Doherty -1 988 

TRUSTEES, CORNELL FUND 

Alcide J. LeGendre 
Thayer S. Warshaw 
Edwin F. Riedel 

TRUSTEES, PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 

Earl G. Efinger -1988 

Joan M. Lewis -1988 

John R. Petty -1988 

Robert A. Finlayaon -1988 

Frederick A. Pease, Jr. -1988 
Reverend James A. Diamond 
Reverend Graham L. N. Ward 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Richard A. Savrann -1990 

Ronald C. HajJ -1991 

Mary Jane Powell -1988 

Eileen M. Connolly -1989 

Francis A. McNulty* 
•Appointed by Commissioner of 
Dept. of Community Affaira(State) 



REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



- 1988 



Gerald Grasso, Andover 

Joseph F. Sweeney, Lawrence 

Patrick McCarthy, Lawrence 

Terrance Breen, Methuen 

Daniel Dodson, Methuen 

John J. Caffrey, III, No. Andover 



APPOINTIVE 

TOWN MANAGER - Kenneth R. Hahony 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS - Dr. Kenneth R. Seifert 



FINANCE 

Joanne F. Harden, Chairman 
Randall L. Hanson 
Ruth H. Dunbar 
Dr. Francis Griggs 
Jeffrey D. Sheehy 
Peter J. Volpe 
Frederick A. Stott 
Edward E. Kulscar 
Theodore Taylor, Jr. 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEAL 

Wesley E. Whitney, Chairman 

Jane E. Griswold 

John R. Bryden 

Roger W. Collins 

Carol C. McDonough 

Associate Members: 

Pamela H. Mitchell 
Wallace L. Bolton 
C Ryan Buckley 
Paul D. Bevacqua 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

William H. Russell 
Archibald D. MacLaren 
Eugene S. Tworek 

BOARD OF RETIREMENT 

William T. Downs 
Wendell A. Mattheson 
Leo F. Daley 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Dr. Douglas Dunbar 
Dr. Stephen H. Loring 
John R. Kruse 

BOARD OF REGISTRARS 

John R. Williams 
Alice M. Hart 
Joseph L. Walsh 
Elden R. Salter 



115 



TOWLE FUND 

Phillip F. Sullivan 
Ruth E. Westcott 
Marilyn R. Brody 

MERRIMACK VALLEY PLANNING COMMISSION 

Stephen Flashenberg 
Nancy Jeton, Alternate 

TRUSTEES, MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

Norma A. Gammon 
Maria A. Rizzo 
Margery T. Clark 
Joseph A. Glasser 
Richard L. Alden 
Patricia H. Edmonds 
Karen M. Herman 

INDUSTRIAL DEVELELOPMENT 
FINANCING AUTHORITY 



Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Dorothy M. Sherrerd 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
Robert A. Finlayson 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

John D. Lewis 

John S. Sullivan 

Bernice M. Haggerty 

Leslie F. Curtiss 

Philip K. Allen - Emeritus 

COMMITTEE ON TOWN TRUST FUNDS 

Robert A. Henderson 
Andrew F. Shea 
Myron H. Hulse 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Thomas F. Powers 
Helen A. Watkinson 
Don P, Scott 
Marie P. Sheehan 
Dorothy L. Santuccio 
William L. Lane 
Frances M. Doherty 
Robert P. Kenney 
Doreen Correnti 

CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

John R. Dempaey 
Annetta A. Freedaan 
Bettina B. Girdwood 



COMMUNITY WATCH COMMITTEE 

James F. Johnson, Police Chief 
Kenneth R. Seifert 
Pamela H. Mitchell 
Robert L. Merrill 



G.L. SANITARY DISTRICT 

Robert E. McQuade 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Robert A. Pustell 
Donald D. Cooper 
Irving Gershenberg 
Dennis M. Powers 
Philip F. Wormwood 
John Dugger 
Linda K. Reed 

DESIGN ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Susan B. Dennett 
Nancy D. McBride 
Thomas P. McClearn 
Rachel Garcia 
Christopher S. Doherty 

REUSE COMMITTEE 



Dr. Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Ruth H. Dunbar 
Richard E. Chapell 
Paul W. Cronin 
Susan G. Stott 
Susan B. Dennett 
Donald J. Mulvey 
Mary T. Bartow 
Sherron 1. Heller 
Norma A. Gammon 

PLANNING BOARD 



116 



Michael Houghton 
Susan G. Stott 
George S. Moran 
Carl J. Byers 
Donald K. Ellsworth 



DEVELOPMENT 4 INDUSTRIAL COMM. 

Lawrence S. Spiegel 
Robert A. Finlayson 
Thomas J. Swift 
Paul W. Cronin 
S. Joseph Hoffman 

COMMUNITY SERVICES COMMITTEE 

Kenneth DeBenedictis 
Richard J. Bourdelais 
Gary S. Cornell 
Nancy B. Brother 
John J. Barry 
Marilyn L. Ness 
Thomas F. Powers 

FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 

Carl J. Byers 
Christopher D. Haynes 
Lorl Comeau 
Ronald C. Hajj 
Jack L. Daniel, Jr. 
Stephen L. Colyer 



SPRING GROVE CEMETERY TRUSTEES 

Leo F. Daley 
Gilbert J. Cromie 
Charles A. Bergeron 
Paul W. Cronln 
Rebecca A. Baclcman 
Irving J. Whltcomb 
Lawrence J. Heseniua, Jr. 

ANDOVER ARTS COUNCIL 



Ronald Wackowski 
Elizabeth M. Wasserboehr 
Norma A. Gammon 
Mary G. Bailey 
Jared S.A. Clark 
Annetta R. Freedman 

ANDOVER HOUSING PARTNERSHIP COMM. 

Carl J. Byers 
Kenneth Gropper 
Rev. Jack L. Daniel, Jr. 
John D. 0»Brlen f Jr. 
Ronald C. Hajj 
Randall L. Hanson 
David Hastings 
Christopher D. Haynes 
Robert C. Hughes 
J. Alan He Anally 
Thomas J. O'Leary 
Jean L. Salazar 

PARKING COMMITTEE 



Christine Holmes 
Daniel N. Morln 
Joyce B. Witover 
Walter H. McKertlch 
Dorothy J. Felnman 
Sandra E. Tubbs 
Ann L. Palmier! 
Daniel J. Collins 
Edward C. Williams, Jr. 
Michael Kriesman 



J. EVERETT COLLINS PERFORMING 
ARTS CENTER ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Jared S.A. Clark 

Robert M. Henderson 

Dorothy C. Shaker 

Gerald M. Cohen 

Samuel Rogers 

Barbara M. Maren 

Donald M.McNemar 

Nancy C. Collins 

Kenneth Gropper 

Kenneth R. Seifert -Ex Officio 

Kenneth R. Mahony -Ex Officio 



SENIOR OPPORTUNITY PANEL 

Larry L. Larsen 

Doreen Correnti 

Janet G. Gerraughty 

Joseph Glasser 

Rev. Phillips B. Henderson 

Janet D. Lake - RESIGNED 

Thomas F. Powers 

Gall L. Ralston 

Arthur W. Smith 

TOWN MEETING IMPROVEMENTS COMM. 

Norma A. Gammon 
Richard E. Chapell 
Margaret M. Bradshaw 
George D. Walsh 
Christine Holmes 
James R. Sellers 
Virginia H. Cole 
Frederick P. Fitzgerald 
John D. Hess 
James D. Doherty 



UNITED STATE SENATORS 



Edward M. Kennedy, 1702 P.O. Bldg. , Boston 
John Kerry, 2003 JFK Federal Bldg., Boston 



SECOND ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT - PRECINCTS 1,2, 3,4, AND 5 
Patricia HcGovern - 74 Saunders St. , Lawrence 
FIRST ESSEX AND MIDDLESEX DISTRICT - PRECINCTS 6, 7 AND 8 
Robert C. Buell, RM 516, State House, Boston 



SEVENTEENTH ESSEX DISTRICT REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT 
Susan C. Tucker, 6 Farrvood Drive, Andover 



FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 
Chester Atkins, 13' Middle St., Lowell 
FIFTH COUNCILLOR DISTRICT 
John F. Markey, 246 Turnpike Road, North Andover 



117 



DIRECTORY OF DEPARTMENT HEADS AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1987 

Animal Inspector Richard D. Lindsay, D.v. 

Civil Defense Director James F. Johnson 

Community Development Department 

Director of Health Everett F. Penney 

Inspector of Buildings Sam J. DeSalvo 

Inspector of Wires Richard J. Salenas 

Plumbing, Gas & Sewer Inspector .Bruce P. Hale 

Sealer of Weights and Measures Donald Cook 

Community Services Director Joan B. Pearson 

Council on Aging Coordinator Dorothy Winn 

Finance and Budget Director Anthony J. Torrisi 

Assessor William J. Russell 

Collector /Treasurer Myron H. Muise 

Data Processing Manager Barbara A. Botsch 

Purchasing Agent John W. Aulson 

Veteran' s Service Agent John J. Lewis 

Fire Chief Harold F. Hayes 

Game Warden. Forrest H. Noyes, Jr. 

Deputy Game Warden James W. Deyermond 

Deputy Game Warden Eugene A. Zalla, Jr. 

Housing Authority Executive Director Nancy Pentland 

Municipal Maintenance Director Frederick L. Jaeschke 

Building Superintendent Kenneth H. Parker 

Forestor (Cemetery, Forestry, Parks) James L. Bamford 

PHE Superintendent James J. Brightney 

Vehicle Maintenance Superintendent Theodore R. Demers 

Police Chief James F . Johnson 

Dog Officer Wayne Nadar 

Public Works Director Robert E. McQuade 

Highway Superintendent Theodore A. Surette 

Town Engineer John Avery 

Memorial Hall Library Director Nancy C. Jacobson 

Town Accountant ' Rodney P . Smith 

Town Clerk Elden R. Salter 

Town Counsel Alfred L . Daniels 



118 



INDEX 



Animal Control 24 

Animal Inspection 39 

Board of Selectmen 1 

Civil Defense 23 

Community Development & Planning. 30 

Building Inspection 30 

Conservation 33 

Electrical Inspection 32 

Health 35 

Planning Board 30 

Plumbing & Gas Inspection 32 

Zoning Board of Appeals 34 

Community Services 40 

Council on Aging 40 

Directory of Department Heads... 118 

Directory of Town Officials 115 

Finance & Budget 7 

Assessor 12 

Central Purchasing 8 

Collector /Treasurer 10 

Veterans Services 9 

Financial Statements 98 

Fire Department 19 

Game Warden 23 

Greater Lawrence Tech. School.... 4 2 



Greater Lawrence Sanitary District. .. 27 

Housing Authority 27 

John Cornell Wood & Coal Fund 14 

Margaret G . Towle Fund 9 

Memorial Hall Library 14 

Municipal Maintenance 16 

Building 16 

Forestry 18 

Parks 17 

Plumbing, Heating & Electrical. .. .18 

Spring Grove Cemetery 11 

Vehicle Maintenance 19 

Police Department 21 

Public Works 25 

Engineering 25 

Highway 26 

Sewer 27 

Water 2 6 

Recycling 15 

Town Clerk 6 

Town Counsel 5 

Town Manager ,....4 

Town Meeting Minutes 48 

Trustees Punchard Free School... ....45 



119 




MEMORIAL HALL 
LIBRARY 

Andover, Massachusetts 
475-6960